It stands out like a sore thumb on any flight tracking website: A Boeing 787 Dreamliner seemingly flying along the coast of Antarctica.
The image is no error but rather a history-making flight being operated by Qantas.
The special repatriation flight from Buenos Aires was about eight hours into a record 18-hour flight to Darwin as of midday on Wednesday (NZ time).
With a further 10 hours to go, the flight will become the longest ever operated by Qantas. The route is 200km longer than the airline's Perth - London service.
Flight number QF14 has also flown further south than most flights as well. About a third of the way into the flight, the aircraft crossed the coastline of Antarctica as it made its way to Australia.
Due to both timezones and the fact the flight travels so far south, it's likely the entire flight will take place during daylight hours.
Qantas tweeted a special update from the flight deck of the Dreamliner flight with "greetings from Antarctica" which was a "cold -75C" as they flew over the Walker Ranges.
"Definitely no polar bears... cheers from QF14," the tweet said.
It's not just a special day for those onboard and the airline, it's also an historic day for Darwin, which has become the first place in Australia to welcome non-stop flights from all six permanently inhabited continents.
Aviation analyst Bruce Dale told media those lucky enough to have a window seat as the aircraft flies over Antarctica will likely be the first ever humans to see that part of the world with their own eyes.
A link to track the flight can be found in the Newshub Travel Facebook Group.