Search results “Deep sea fish research”
New Deep Sea Fish Has Been Discovered — Everything You Need To Know
A Japanese research team has discovered a hitherto unknown species of fish living at a record-breaking depth. JAMSTEC, in cooperation with NHK, discovered the fish during an unmanned deep sea dive in the Mariana Trench. Scientists think that if the fish were to venture just a few dozen feet deeper, its cells would collapse from the incredible water pressure. Science Insider tells you all you need to know about science: space, medicine, biotech, physiology, and more. Subscribe to our channel and visit us at: http://www.businessinsider.com/science Science Insider on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/BusinessInsi... Science Insider on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/science_ins... Business Insider on Twitter: https://twitter.com/businessinsider Tech Insider on Twitter: https://twitter.com/techinsider
Views: 118656 Tech Insider
Trash in the deep sea: Bringing a hidden problem to light
Using advanced technologies, such as remotely operated vehicles, the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) is helping to uncover the far-reaching presence of man-made debris in deep ocean ecosystems. Over the past 25 years, we have recorded evidence of debris up to 13,000 feet deep and 300 miles offshore from waters off of central and southern California, the Pacific Northwest, Hawaii, and the Gulf of California. We've seen trash everywhere we've looked. In the greater Monterey Bay region, the majority of debris items were single-use, recyclable items. Plastic shopping bags and aluminum beverage cans were most common overall. Surprisingly, plastic and metal were found relatively more frequently at deeper depths, suggesting that the extent of marine debris on the seafloor may be far greater than known to date. MBARI researchers hope that this study will increase awareness of the growing problem of man-made debris in all parts of the ocean. It is far too expensive and impractical to locate and retrieve debris after it reaches the deep seafloor. The best solution is to reduce our reliance upon single-use, throw away items. Recycling, reusing, and properly disposing of trash items will help to keep litter from ever entering the ocean. Special thanks to: Additional footage and still images courtesy of Leanne Foster, the Tangaroa Blue Foundation, and the Scripps Environmental Accumulation of Plastic Expedition (SEAPLEX). Video producer: Linda Kuhnz Script: Linda Kuhnz and Kyra Schlining Narration: Kyra Schlining Music: Whispering Waters, composed by Chuck Jonkey MBARI press release: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2013/deep-debris/deep-debris-release.html Original journal article: Schlining, K., von Thun, S., Kuhnz, L., Schlining, B., Lundsten, L., Jacobsen Stout, N., Chaney, L., & Connor, J. Debris in the deep: Using a 22-year video annotation database to survey marine litter in Monterey Canyon, central California, USA. Deep Sea Research Part I. http://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0967063713001039 More information on how you can help: http://marinedebris.noaa.gov/marinedebris101/welcome.html http://www.unep.org/regionalseas/marinelitter/default.asp http://www.marinelittersolutions.com
Macropinna microstoma: A deep-sea fish with a transparent head and tubular eyes
MBARI researchers Bruce Robison and Kim Reisenbichler used video taken by unmanned, undersea robots called remotely operated vehicles (ROVs) to study barreleye fish in the deep waters just offshore of Central California. At depths of 600 to 800 meters (2,000 to 2,600 feet) below the surface, the ROV cameras typically showed these fish hanging motionless in the water, their eyes glowing a vivid green in the ROV's bright lights. The ROV video also revealed a previously undescribed feature of these fish--its eyes are surrounded by a transparent, fluid-filled shield that covers the top of the fish's head. This video is narrated by senior scientist Bruce Robison. For more on this story, see MBARI's news release at: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2009/barreleye/barreleye.html For more cool animal images, see MBARI's feature images galleries: http://www.mbari.org/news/feature-image/feature-image-gallery-2.html
The deep ocean is the final frontier on planet Earth
The ocean covers 70% of our planet. The deep-sea floor is a realm that is largely unexplored, but cutting-edge technology is enabling a new generation of aquanauts to go deeper than ever before. Click here to subscribe to The Economist on YouTube: http://econ.trib.al/rWl91R7 Beneath the waves is a mysterious world that takes up to 95% of Earth's living space. Only three people have ever reached the bottom of the deepest part of the ocean. The deep is a world without sunlight, of freezing temperatures, and immense pressure. It's remained largely unexplored until now. Cutting-edge technology is enabling a new generation of aquanauts to explore deeper than ever before. They are opening up a whole new world of potential benefits to humanity. The risks are great, but the rewards could be greater. From a vast wealth of resources to clues about the origins of life, the race is on to the final frontier The Okeanos Explorer, the American government state-of-the-art vessel, designed for every type of deep ocean exploration from discovering new species to investigating shipwrecks. On board, engineers and scientists come together to answer questions about the origins of life and human history. Today the Okeanos is on a mission to investigate the wreck of a World War one submarine. Engineer Bobby Moore is part of a team who has developed the technology for this type of mission. The “deep discover”, a remote operating vehicle is equipped with 20 powerful LED lights and designed to withstand the huge pressure four miles down. Equivalent to 50 jumbo jets stacked on top of a person While the crew of the Okeanos send robots to investigate the deep, some of their fellow scientists prefer a more hands-on approach. Doctor Greg stone is a world leading marine biologist with over 8,000 hours under the sea. He has been exploring the abyss in person for 30 years. The technology opening up the deep is also opening up opportunity. Not just to witness the diversity of life but to glimpse vast amounts of rare mineral resources. Some of the world's most valuable metals can be found deep under the waves. A discovery that has begun to pique the interest of the global mining industry. The boldest of mining companies are heading to the deep drawn by the allure of a new Gold Rush. But to exploit it they're also beating a path to another strange new world. In an industrial estate in the north of England, SMD is one of the world's leading manufacturers of remote underwater equipment. The industrial technology the company has developed has made mining possible several kilometers beneath the ocean surface. With an estimated 150 trillion dollars’ worth of gold alone, deep-sea mining has the potential to transform the global economy. With so much still to discover, mining in the deep ocean could have unknowable impact. It's not just life today that may need protecting; reaching the deep ocean might just allow researchers to answer some truly fundamental questions. Hydrothermal vents, hot springs on the ocean floor, are cracks in the Earth's crust. Some claim they could help scientists glimpse the origins of life itself. We might still be years away from unlocking the mysteries of the deep. Even with the latest technology, this kind of exploration is always challenging. As the crew of the Okeanos comes to terms with a scale of the challenge and the opportunity that lies beneath, what they and others discover could transform humanity's understanding of how to protect the ocean. It's the most hostile environment on earth, but the keys to our future may lie in the deep. Check out Economist Films: http://films.economist.com/ Check out The Economist’s full video catalogue: http://econ.st/20IehQk Like The Economist on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheEconomist/ Follow The Economist on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theeconomist Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theeconomist/ Follow us on LINE: http://econ.st/1WXkOo6 Follow us on Medium: https://medium.com/@the_economist
Views: 2163522 The Economist
What Just Happened: Windows to the Deep 2018
This video, collected at ~500 meters depth during Dive 16 of the Windows to the Deep 2018 expedition on June 30, 2018, highlights a benthic fish (Atlantic Midshipman, Porichthys plectrodon) dwelling in a burrow, snatching a large midwater fish (barracudina in the family Paralepididae) with quill worms as onlookers. The snail was an innocent (and unfortunate) bystander to the whole thing as well. This remarkable video footage gives us the rare opportunity to document a predation event in the deep sea, while highlighting the trophic links between animals that live in the water column with those that live on the seafloor. More information about the video is available here: https://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1806/logs/july1/july1.html Video courtesy of the NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration and Research, Windows to the Deep 2018. Learn more about the expedition here: https://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1806/welcome.html
Views: 1011848 oceanexplorergov
A deep sea dive into Bermuda’s hidden depths
Guardian environment reporter Oliver Milman joins a group of scientists on an underwater expedition off the Bermuda coast to help chart its hidden depths and gauge the general health of the area’s reef and coral. Travelling in a two-man submersible, Milman and submarine pilot Kelvin Magee go on a journey 500ft below the surface. Subscribe to The Guardian ► http://is.gd/subscribeguardian 6x9 experience solitary confinement ► http://bit.ly/6x9gdn The Guardian ► http://is.gd/guardianhome Suggested videos: ► ► Guardian playlists: Comment is Free ► http://is.gd/cifplaylist Guardian Docs ► http://is.gd/guardiandocs Guardian Features ► https://goo.gl/JThOzd Guardian Animations & Explanations ►http://is.gd/explainers Guardian Investigations ► http://is.gd/guardianinvestigations The Global Migration Crisis ► http://is.gd/RefugeeCrisis Anywhere but Westminster ► https://goo.gl/rgH1ri More Guardian videos: 6x9: experience solitary confinement – 360 video ► http://bit.ly/6x9gdn We Walk Together ► http://bit.ly/WeWalkTogetherFilm The last job on Earth ► http://bit.ly/LastJobOnEarth Patrick Stewart: the ECHR and us ► http://bit.ly/PatrickStewartS The Panama Papers ► http://bit.ly/HowToHide1Billion The Syrian Spaceman who became a refugee ► http://bit.ly/SyrianSpace The epic journey of a refugee cat ► http://bit.ly/KunkuzCat If I Die On Mars ► http://is.gd/IfIDieOnMars We can't ban everything that offends you ► http://bit.ly/CensorshipCiF Revenge Porn: Chrissy Chambers and her search for justice ► http://ow.ly/TUoOs Mos Def force fed in Gitmo procedure ► http://is.gd/mosdef Edward Snowden interview ► http://is.gd/snowdeninterview2014 Bangladeshi Sex Workers take steroids ► http://is.gd/sexworkers Other Guardian channels on YouTube: Guardian Football ► http://is.gd/guardianfootball Guardian Music ► http://is.gd/guardianYTmusic Guardian Australia ► http://is.gd/guardianaustralia Guardian Tech ► http://is.gd/guardiantech Guardian Culture ► http://is.gd/guardianculture Guardian Wires ► http://is.gd/guardianwires Guardian Food ► http://is.gd/guardianfood
Views: 4094977 The Guardian
Counting Fish - Underwater Research in Sudanese Red Sea
video 12:06 min Counting Fish - under water research in Sudanese Red Sea Join marine biologist Alex Kattan during his research onboard DonQuesto in the deep southern waters of the sudanese Red Sea - where reefs are regarded to be the local benchmark for healthy coral reef environment. See how Alex counts tropical fish and explores pristine reefs in order to evaluate Sudan´s extraordinary underwater world - where fishing and diving is not as common as in other places of the Red Sea, unlike many memorable encounters with amazing sea creatures. camera, editing: Marcel Steuermann music: Kevin MacLeod, "Broken Reality", 00:25, 04:42, 11:00 incompetech.com Lee Rosevere, free music archive.com Broke for Free: free music archive.com Panasonic GH2, Panasonic 7-14mm, Panasonic 14-42mm, Olympus 25mm Housing BS Kinetics Gibson Go Pro Hero 3 Aerial shots: DJI Phantom 2, Go Pro Hero 3 Sony Vegas Pro 12 diving provided by donquesto.com
Views: 1204 Marcel Steuermann
Deep-sea fish with 'feet'
While exploring off the coast of Puerto Rico, NOAA's Okeanos Explorer caught footage of a pink frogmouth fish walking around. Produced by Grace Raver. Footage courtesy of NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration and Research. Read more: http://www.techinsider.io/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/techinsider TWITTER: https://twitter.com/techinsider INSTAGRAM: https://instagram.com/tech_insider/ TUMBLR: http://techinsider.tumblr.com/
Views: 97369 Tech Insider
Scientists' Hilarious Reaction to Bizarre Deep-Sea Fish | National Geographic
Scientists on the Nautilus team ran into a mysterious creature on a recent expedition in Hawaii. The strange fish was found nearly a mile beneath the surface. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe #NationalGeographic #Hawaii #DeepSea About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta The color commentary from the scientists is priceless. The fish is called a gulper eel. Its pouch-like mouth can inflate to swallow very large prey. This is a particularly young eel; adults can be up to three feet long. Read more in "Watch a Gulper Eel Inflate and Deflate Itself, Shocking Scientists" https://on.natgeo.com/2zmYQrs Scientists' Hilarious Reaction to Bizarre Deep-Sea Fish | National Geographic https://youtu.be/u7QXdlSBGGY National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 1394746 National Geographic
The Deep Sea - Top 10 Facts
The deep sea is the largest habitat on the planet, taking up to 95% of the earth’s living space. Yet, the deep sea also the most unexplored environment, despite being one of the most amazing places on the planet. Throughout this video we’ll explain 10 amazing interesting facts about the deep sea. Subscribe for more! ► http://bit.ly/BeAmazedSubscribe ◄ Stay updated ► http://bit.ly/BeAmazedFacebook https://twitter.com/BeAmazedVideos https://instagram.com/BeAmazedVideos◄ For copyright queries or general inquiries please get in touch: [email protected] Featuring…. Nobody knows where it begins - The ‘deep-sea’ is a contested term, lacking a single exact definition. For some it refers to the any part of the ocean where scary, odd and downright bizarre creatures live. For others, it’s a descriptive definition of specific ocean depths. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04fay - Deep sea creatures are purposefully incredibly diverse. - Species from the deep may look like they’ve evolved in strange ways just to freak us out, but in fact they’ve evolved that way for specific survival purposes. For instance, to take advantage of the lack of light, most animals are transparent or red, a colour which few creatures can detect and is camouflaging in the darkness. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2h - Exploring the deep is tremendously testing - An obvious fact, but one you probably haven’t seriously thought about. Part of the reason why it’s taken us so long to explore is because only recently have we created new generations of incredibly sophisticated underwater vehicles that are able to venture so deep. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2i - Only three people have ever been to the deep sea - Due to the previously mentioned extremities, the deep sea may be the final frontier of exploration. Many more people have then been into space than to the deep sea. Like seriously, a loaaad more. Over 500 people have been into space, whereas only 3 people have ever ventured over 1000 fathoms into the depth of our oceans. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2j - New species are being discovered daily - Since it’s largely unexplored, each time a vehicle is sent into the deep, it’s highly likely to unearth a new discovery. Over a recent year-long period the World Register of Marine Species reported discovering 1451 new marine species, of which many were found to be from the deep sea. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2k - It’s a giant’s playground - The term Deep-sea gigantism exists in zoology for a reason. It refers to the tendency for deep-sea dwelling animals to be larger in size than their shallower-water relatives. We're not sure whether it comes about as a result of adaptation for scarce resources, greater pressure, or for other reasons. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2l - Some amazing ecosystems exist on the ocean floor - In 1977 a deep-sea research expedition made history as they found hydrothermal vents releasing mineral rich water at the bottom of the ocean. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2m - Geothermal vents aren’t the only thriving ecosystems on the ocean floor - Lush Deep-water coral gardens of various sizes, colours and shapes are able to survive in the Icy cold and extremely dim waters of up to 6000m (20,000 ft) below the ocean’s surface. In fact, scientists have discovered nearly as many species of deep-sea corals as shallow-water species. Unlike shallow-water corals, deep-sea corals don’t need sunlight but rather obtain the energy and nutrients they need to survive by trapping tiny organisms in passing currents. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2n - The deep-sea may solve many of our problems - Some organisms that live in deep-sea coral habitats and the deep sea in general produce chemicals with enormous potential for future medicinal or commercial products such as pharmaceuticals, enzymes, pesticides or cosmetics. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2o - The sea floor is a barren land - Put all your thoughts of geothermal vents and deep-sea coral reefs aside because the vast majority of the seafloor is featureless mud. On the face of it, it’s pretty similar to the empty expanses of outer space, but in space you can see everything using telescopes. Credit: http://linkbun.ch/04f2p Music Credit: “Open Sea Morning” by Puddle of Infinity, From the Youtube Audio Library
Views: 266504 BE AMAZED
First footage of deep-sea anglerfish pair
Learn more: http://www.sciencemag.org/news/2018/03/exclusive-i-ve-never-seen-anything-it-video-mating-deep-sea-anglerfish-stuns-biologists CREDITS producer Sarah Crespi story by Katie Langin video footage Kirsten and Joachim Jakobsen Rebikoff-Niggeler Foundation illustrations C. Chun, Wissenschaftliche Ergebnisse der Deutschen Tiefsee-Expedition auf dem Dampfer "Valdivia" (1898-1899) preserved anglerfish photo mark6mauno/Flickr audio Audioblocks music “VIII. Catacombae. Sepulcrum romanum Largo” and "Cum mortuis in lingua mortua Andante non troppo con lamento" composed by Modest Mussorgsky performed by Skidmore College Orchestra
Views: 4741595 Science Magazine
Deep-Sea Discoveries: Squid Graveyard
On an expedition in the Gulf of California, MBARI researchers discovered a surprising number of deep-sea squid carcasses on the ocean floor. The squid have a fascinating life history, but their story doesn't end when they die. They become food for hungry scavengers and might change the rhythm of life in the deep sea. Egg sheets were up to 2.5 m (over 8 feet) long. The Gulf of California lies between mainland Mexico and Baja. MBARI researchers conducted expeditions there in 2003, 2012 and 2015. For more information, see https://www.mbari.org/squid-graveyard/ Script and narration: Vicky Stein (MBARI Communications Intern) Video producer: Linda Kuhnz Music: Amazing Lake Original journal article: Hoving, H.J.T., Bush, S.L., Haddock, S.H.D., Robison, B.H. (2017). Bathyal feasting: post-spawning squid as a source of carbon for deep-sea benthic communities. Proceedings of the Royal Society B. 284: 20172096, doi: 10.1098/rspb.2017.2096
Mid-water BRUVs to study pelagic fish
Development and validation of a mid-water baited stereo-video technique for investigating pelagic fish assemblages. Recorded as part of a scientific research project conducted by the Department of Fisheries and the University of Western Australia.
Unique Research. Researchers solve mystery of deep-sea fish with tubular eyes and transparent head
Unique Research. Researchers solve mystery of deep-sea fish with tubular eyes and transparent head Researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute recently solved the half-century-old mystery of a fish with tubular eyes and a transparent head. Ever since the “barreleye” fish Macropinna microstoma was first described in 1939, marine biologists have known that it’s tubular eyes are very good at collecting light. However, the eyes were believed to be fixed in place and seemed to provide only a “tunnel-vision” view of whatever was directly above the fish’s head. A new paper by Bruce Robison and Kim Reisenbichler shows that these unusual eyes can rotate within a transparent shield that covers the fish’s head.
Views: 26 Manohas
8 Incredible Deep Sea Oddities!
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/PBSDSDonate There's some strange creatures down in the deep … Tweet ⇒ http://bit.ly/OKTBSdeep Share on FB ⇒ http://bit.ly/OKTBSdeepFB ↓ More info and sources below ↓ We know more about some other planets than we do about the deepest corners of Earth's oceans, and the species we've found there are almost alien. Here's some of the most unbelievable oddities ever observed! Special thanks to the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) for help with this video! Why are we in Monterey? PBS and BBC are teaming up to bring you an incredible LIVE nature broadcast direct from Monterey Bay, California called BIG BLUE LIVE. In late summer, thousands and thousands of ocean animals come together here, in one of the richest ecosystems on Earth. We'll be bringing you a week of videos direct from Monterey Bay all about this incredible place and the biology it holds Big Blue Live airs nightly on PBS 8/31-9/2 at 8 PM ET Big Blue Live airs on BBC One 8/23 (7PM), 8/27 (8 PM), 8/30 (7 PM) More info here: pbs.org/bigbluelive facebook.com/PBS facebook.com/BBCBigBlueLive Follow Joe during Big Blue Live! Twitter/Periscope: @jtotheizzoe @okaytobesmart Snapchat: YoDrJoe Instagram: @jtotheizzoe Facebook: facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart (Whale illustrations by Nobu Tamura/CC-BY-3.0) Have an idea for an episode or an amazing science question you want answered? Leave a comment or check us out at the links below! Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/okaytobesmart http://twitter.com/jtotheizzoe Follow on Tumblr: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Follow on Instagram: http://instagram.com/jtotheizzoe Follow on Snapchat: YoDrJoe ----------------- It's Okay To Be Smart is written and hosted by Joe Hanson, Ph.DFollow me on Twitter: @jtotheizzoe Email me: itsokaytobesmart AT gmail DOT com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart For more awesome science, check out: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Produced by PBS Digital Studios: http://www.youtube.com/user/pbsdigitalstudios Joe Hanson - Creator/Host/Writer Joe Nicolosi - Director Amanda Fox - Producer, Spotzen IncKate Eads - Producer Andrew Matthews - Editing/Motion Graphics/Animation Katie Graham - Camera John Knudsen - Gaffer Theme music: "Ouroboros" by Kevin MacLeod Other music via APM Stock images from Shutterstock, stock footage from Videoblocks (unless otherwise noted)
Views: 344531 It's Okay To Be Smart
Deepest fish ever recorded in the Mariana Trench
An international team aboard Schmidt Ocean Institute’s research vessel Falkor set a new record for the deepest fish ever recorded at 8143m in the Mariana Trench. The fish is a completely unknown variety of snailfish with a translucent body, broad wing-like fins and an eel-like tail. Video courtesy of Schmidt Ocean Institute Credit: SOI/HADES
Views: 1127727 SciNews
How do deep sea fish use bioluminescence to communicate? | Biology - he Royal Institution Lectures
Suitable for teaching 11 to 15s. Professor Sophie Scott explores how different species of deep sea fish use bioluminescence to communicate. Subscribe for more Biology clips from BBC Teach on Monday when we have them in: http://bit.ly/BBCSubscribeTeach If you found this video helpful, give it a like. Share it with someone. Add the video to your own teaching playlists. Create an account, subscribe to the channel and create playlists for different age groups, sets and syllabuses. Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/bbc_teach ===================== Professor Sophie Scott is joined by James Maclaine, a Curator of fish from the Natural History Museum, who shows her a number of deep sea fish and explains how they use light to communicate in different ways. This clip is from the BBC series he Royal Institution Lectures. In this selection of highlights from the 2017 Royal Institution Christmas Lectures, Professor Sophie Scott goes on a fascinating journey through one of the fundamentals of human and animal life: the unstoppable urge to communicate. For more clips from The Royal Institute Christmas Lectures: http://bit.ly/RILecturesTeach For our Biology for 11-14s playlist: http://bit.ly/TeachBiology11-14 ===================== Teaching Biology? After watching the film, you could get students to do further research into the different types of deep sea fish discussed. They could also research other deep sea fish, and find 3 facts about them to present to the rest of the class. This film is relevant for teaching Physics and Biology at Key Stage 3 in England, Wales and Northern Ireland and at 3rd Level in Scotland. This clip covers the World Around Us (WAU) strands of Movement and Energy and Interdependence. ===================== For more clips from other subjects at the BBC Teach YouTube channel: http://www.youtube.com/bbcteach More resources for teachers from the BBC: http://www.bbc.co.uk/teach More from BBC Learning Zone: http://www.bbc.co.uk/learningzone More resources from BBC Bitesize: http://www.bbc.co.uk/education ===================== Subscribe to create your own customised playlists, and get notified about our latest clips. As we have them, new videos will be uploaded on the following days: Mondays: Biology, Computer Science, Music, Religious Studies Tuesdays: Drama and Performance, English Language, Maths, Physical Education Wednesdays: Languages, Media Studies, Modern Studies and PSHE, Physics Thursdays: Art and Design, Chemistry, Geography, History Fridays: Business Studies, Design and Technology, English Literature, Early Years
Views: 293 BBC Teach
Underwater video of fish assemblages using baited cameras in the Perth Canyon, Western Australia
Recorded as part of a scientific research project conducted by the Department of Fisheries in collaboration with the University of Western Australia and CSIRO, this project aimed to describe and compare fish assemblages of the upper slope (100-600 m) along the west and north coasts of Western Australia. The footage was collected from two research surveys in March and November 2010, onboard the Research Vessel Naturaliste. A total 150 stereo-Baited Remote Underwater Videos were deployed, recording a total of 1358 fish from 78 different species. The number of species and total numbers of individual fish decreased with depth. Fish assemblages at 200 m were very different from fish assemblages at 400 and 500 m which were more alike. As depth increased the fish assemblage was made up of a variety of different sharks and rays.
Who Lives In the Deepest Place On Earth?
Who lives at the bottom of the Mariana trench? Scientists have finally revealed the Mariana Trench mystery. Take a look at the deepest creature ever caught there! The curiosity of human nature makes people look for secrets and mysteries far away from home, like in outer space or on other planets. Scientists have mapped only 5 percent of our planet’s seafloor. And if you’ve ever considered the ocean plain and boring, the video you’re about to watch will blow your mind. TIMESTAMPS The Mariana Trench is the deepest area 0:45 The deepest-living fish in the world 2:40 “Ethereal snailfish” 3:12 A mysterious metallic sound 3:38 Deep sea cucumber 5:50 The deep sea anglerfish 6:20 The barreleye fish 7:13 The Champagne Vent 8:05 The 4-inch amoeba 8:35 SUMMARY The Mariana Trench is the deepest area you can find on Earth. Although almost everybody has heard the name, we have shockingly little data about this dark underwater place in the western Pacific Ocean. It’s a monumental task mapping the seafloor and taking pictures when the water pressure at the bottom is more than 1,000 times greater than that at the surface! The Mariana Trench houses the deepest parts of our planet. Music: The Cave of Poetry by Savfk (https://soundcloud.com/savfk) is licensed under a Creative Commons license (https://www.youtube.com/redirect?redir_token=qrG6R2YuSdRsl9d4Dssanp-563R8MTUyMjEzNzE4NkAxNTIyMDUwNzg2&event=video_description&v=2OX0n9RiI3g&q=https%3A%2F%2Fcreativecommons.org%2Flicenses%2Fby%2F4.0%2F). Savfk YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXlppUGWeGtHBp_1xKsawmQ Location of the Mariana Trench: By I, Kmusser, CC BY 2.5 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.5, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=2502266 Cut-out from original shown below: By By Masaki Miya et al. - Evolutionary history of anglerfishes (Teleostei: Lophiiformes): a mitogenomic perspective. BMC Evolutionary Biology 2010, 10:58 doi:10.1186/1471-2148- 10-58, CC BY 2.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=31419510 Pseudoliparis swirei (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae), hadal snailfish from the Mariana Trench: By Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. - Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. (2017). Pseudoliparis swirei sp. nov.: A newly-discovered hadal snailfish (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae) from the Mariana Trench. Zootaxa, 4358 (1):161—177. doi:10.11646/zootaxa.4358.1.7, CC BY 3.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=64828839 Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/ Location of the Mariana Trench: By I, Kmusser, CC BY 2.5 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.5, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=2502266 Deepest Depth in the Trench (Map view of the bathymetry of southern Mariana Trench area): By University of New Hampshire, http://ccom.unh.edu/theme/law-sea/mariana-trench-pacific-ocean/mariana-obliques Pseudoliparis swirei (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae), hadal snailfish from the Mariana Trench: By Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. - Gerringer M. E., Linley T. D., Jamieson A. J., Goetze E., Drazen J. C. (2017). Pseudoliparis swirei sp. nov.: A newly-discovered hadal snailfish (Scorpaeniformes: Liparidae) from the Mariana Trench. Zootaxa, 4358 (1): 161—177. doi:10.11646/zootaxa.4358.1.7, CC BY 3.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=64828839 Cut-out from original shown below: By By Masaki Miya et al. - Evolutionary history of anglerfishes (Teleostei: Lophiiformes): a mitogenomic perspective. BMC Evolutionary Biology 2010, 10:58 doi:10.1186/1471-2148-10-58, CC BY 2.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=31419510 Deep-sea Holothurian: By NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration and Research, 2016 Deepwater Exploration of the Marianas, http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1605/dailyupdates/media/video/0425-holo/0425-holo.html Researchers solve mystery of deep-sea fish with tubular eyes and transparent head (The barreleye (Macropinna microstoma): By Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI), https://www.mbari.org/barreleye-fish-with-tubular-eyes-and-transparent-head
Views: 2987085 BRIGHT SIDE
Nightmarish Sea Devil Fish Caught On Camera For The First Time
One of the world's most rarely seen fish has been spotted by a deep diving research vehicle. This anglerfish, named Melanocetus, is just 9 cm in length and comes equipped with its own luminous fishing rod on the top of its head. It is also known as the Black Sea Devil, and you might have seen a similar fish almost catch and eat Nemo and Dory in Finding Nemo. The slow-moving Melanocetus lights up the tip of its pole in the darkness of the deep sea in order to attract its prey before gobbling them up when they are within reach of its mouth. The fish in the video, shot by the California-based Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI), is a female. The male of the species is much smaller and fairly useless – it does not have the 'fishing rod' on its head and is therefore unable to hunt for food. Researchers believe that its sole purpose is to find a female to mate with. The MBARI team believes that this is the first video footage ever shot of this species alive and at depth, and it is only the third anglerfish that they have observed in years of deep sea exploration. Researchers were able to capture the fish in order to study it further. It is being kept in a dark tank with near-freezing water – similar to its ocean habitat – but it isn't expected to survive for long. Check out the "The anglerfish: The original approach to deep-sea fishing" video at https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VqPMP9X-89o To subscribe to RedTaurus Channel : http://www.youtube.com/user/redtaurus?sub_confirmation=1
Views: 50256 RedTaurus
MARE Deep Sea Coral Expedition in Santa Barbara Channel Islands
Marine Applied Research and Exploration, in partnership with the Marine Conservation Institute (MCI), the National Oceanic Administration’s (NOAA) and the Channel Islands National Marine Sanctuary, recently returned from an expedition to locate deep-sea corals off the northern Channel Islands off Santa Barbara. Our team visited never before seen areas off the coast during an 8-day research expedition. Our ROV Beagle made 22 dives in 7 study areas in effort to discover new deep-sea coral habitats. For more information about MARE’s Deep-sea coral program, visit our website at https://www.maregroup.org/deep-sea-corals-and-sponges.html
The pointy-nosed blue ratfish Hydrolagus trolli
Video observations of Hydrolagus cf trolli, the pointy-nosed blue ratfish, from the Northeast Pacific ocean represent a range extension for the species and are the first ever of this animal alive, in its natural habitat. The species was originally described from specimens collected off New Caledonia in 2002. It was named in honor of Alaskan artist Ray Troll because of his fascination and appreciation for this strange group of fishes known as chimaeras. For more information visit: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute: http://www.mbari.org/the-pointy-nosed-blue-chimaera-really-gets-around/ Moss Landing Marine Laboratories: www.mlml.calstate.edu Pacific Shark Research Center: psrc.mlml.calstate.edu Publication: Reichert, A. N., Lundsten, L., & Ebert, D. A. (2016). First North Pacific records of the pointy nosed blue chimaera, Hydrolagus cf. trolli (Chondrichthyes: Chimaeriformes: Chimaeridae). Marine Biodiversity Records, 1–5. http://doi.org/10.1186/s41200-016-0095-5 Video producer: Lonny Lundsten Music: Inge Chiles (http://ingsyeah.com) Script: Amber Reichert and Lonny Lundsten Narration: Lonny Lundsten Production support: Kyra Schlining, Linda Kuhnz, Susan von Thun, Nancy Jacobsen Stout Special thanks to Ray Troll (http://www.trollart.com) for his artwork.
Gary Williams: Deep Sea Corals | California Academy of Sciences
Gary Williams uses ROVs (Remote Operational Vehicles) to study deep sea corals and the fishes that depend on them for survival. - - - The California Academy of Sciences is the only place in the world with an aquarium, planetarium, natural history museum, and 4-story rainforest all under one roof. Visit us online to learn more and to get tickets: http://www.calacademy.org. Connect with us! • Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/CASonFB • Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/CASonTwitter • Add us on Google+: http://bit.ly/CASonGoogle
8 Strange New Deep Sea Creatures
Learn about some new sea creatures that recently made their debut to the land world! Special Thanks To: Victoria Vásquez at Pacific Shark Research Center, Kim Fulton-Bennett at MBARI, Jonathan Copley at University of Southampton, and Theodore Pietsch at University of Washington Hosted by: Michael Aranda ---------- Support SciShow by becoming a patron on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/scishow ---------- Dooblydoo thanks go to the following Patreon supporters -- we couldn't make SciShow without them! Shout out to Justin Ove, Accalia Elementia, Kathy & Tim Philip, Kevin Bealer, Justin Lentz, Fatima Iqbal, Thomas J., Chris Peters, Tim Curwick, Lucy McGlasson, Andreas Heydeck, Will and Sonja Marple, Mark Terrio-Cameron, Charles George, Christopher Collins, and Patrick D. Ashmore. ---------- Like SciShow? Want to help support us, and also get things to put on your walls, cover your torso and hold your liquids? Check out our awesome products over at DFTBA Records: http://dftba.com/scishow ---------- Looking for SciShow elsewhere on the internet? Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/scishow Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/scishow Tumblr: http://scishow.tumblr.com Instagram: http://instagram.com/thescishow ---------- Sources: Ninja Lanternshark: http://www.deepseanews.com/2015/12/ninja-lanternshark-the-new-shark-species-you-will-never-see-coming/ http://www.oceansciencefoundation.org/josf/josf17d.pdf https://mlmlblog.wordpress.com/2016/04/13/ninjalanternshark/ Sockworms: http://www.mbari.org/deep-sea-worms-slither-around-the-bottom-of-the-animal-tree-of-life/ http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v530/n7588/full/nature16545.html#t http://www.nature.com/nature/journal/v424/n6951/full/nature01851.html https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QrlIHaClWmg http://www.smithsonianmag.com/science-nature/why-you-should-care-about-acoelomorph-flatworms-17782785/?no-ist Hoff Crabs: http://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0127621 http://www.eurekalert.org/pub_releases/2015-03/uos-iha030215.php https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=4gPyG6cT_pU http://www.joncopley.com/css/images/slidernew16.jpg http://www.joncopley.com/css/images/slidernew14.jpg youtube.com/expeditionlog Eyeless Shrimp: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8qtR18l5_ys http://www.joncopley.com/css/images/slider4.jpg http://www.joncopley.com/css/images/slidernew24.jpg http://www.joncopley.com/css/images/slidernew7.jpg http://www.livescience.com/31034-embargoed-eyeless-shrimp-discovered-deepest-volcanic-vents.html youtube.com/expeditionlog Anglerfish http://www.sci-news.com/biology/science-lasiognathus-dinema-anglerfish-03102.html http://www.bioone.org/doi/10.1643/CI-14-181 http://news.nationalgeographic.com/2015/08/150807-anglerfish-new-species-ocean-animals-science/ Harp Sponge http://www.mbari.org/scientists-discover-extraordinary-new-carnivorous-sponge/ - Harp sponge https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VC3tAtXdaik http://www.mbari.org/researchers-describe-four-new-species-of-killer-sponges-from-the-deep-sea/ - other new carnivorous sponges Casper Octopus http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1603/logs/mar2/mar2.html [images available to download and use] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6rWHuwWJv3c&ab_channel=oceanexplorergov Crossota Jellyfish http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/about.html http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1605/background/ex1605-factsheet.pdf http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1605/dailyupdates/media/video/0424-jelly/0424-jelly.html
Views: 1856663 SciShow
Unidentified Deep Sea Fish
Gulf of Mexico Research Cruise on the R/V Cape Hatteras
Views: 6269 ContractKiller2
Gulper eel
The whiptail gulper, Saccopharynx lavenbergi, lives in the deep midwater to depths of 3,000 meters (nearly 10,000 feet). Its oversized jaws and stomach allow it to capture prey and swallow it whole. The gulper eel's adaptations make it a very successful deep-sea predator. Using MBARI's remotely operated vehicles (ROVs), we've only seen this species six times and others in the group less than twenty times in 30 years of exploration in the deep midwater. Despite its rare appearance, this quintessential deep-sea fish is featured in MBARI's logo. For more information, see the MBARI 2017 Annual Report: annualreport.mbari.org/2017/midwater
Lost at sea: Ecological assessment around a sunken shipping container
Thousands of shipping containers are lost from cargo vessels each year. Many of these containers eventually sink to the deep seafloor. In 2004, researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) discovered a lost shipping container almost 1,300 meters (4,200 feet) below the surface of the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary. In the first ever survey of its kind, researchers from MBARI and the Sanctuary recently described how deep-sea animal communities on and around the container differed from those in surrounding areas. The red dots seen in some of the underwater footage are lasers mounted on the remotely operated submersible. The lasers are 29 cm apart and allow the scientists to estimate animal size. Video editor: Kyra Schlining Script and narration: Josi Taylor Production support: James Barry, Kim Fulton-Bennett, Linda Kuhnz, Lonny Lundsten, Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Susan vonThun For more information visit: MBARI press release: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2014/container-animals/container-animals-release.html Original publication: Taylor, J.R., DeVogelaere, A.P., Burton, E.J., Frey, O., Lundsten, L., Kuhnz, L.A., Whaling, P.J., Lovera, C., Buck, K.R., Barry J.P. (2014) Deep-sea faunal communities associated with a lost intermodal shipping container in the Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary, CA. Marine Pollution Bulletin http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.marpolbul.2014.04.014 Special thanks to Yann Arthus-Bertrand and Michael Pitiot (PLANET OCEAN/HOPE PRODUCTION) for the beautiful aerial container footage. http://www.homethemovie.org/en/informations-sur-yann-arthus-bertrand/planet-ocean
Rainbow Fish Discovers the Deep Sea, read aloud - ReadingLibraryBooks
Rainbow Fish Discovers the Deep Sea. Rainbow Fish meets many deep sea creatures. Watching full length, like, share, subscribe and comments will all help to make our channel more visible. Author: Marcus Pfister Fair Use Act - 17 U.S.C. § 107, Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phono-records or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright. Buy this book here: https://www.amazon.com/dp/0735840660/ Email us here: [email protected]
Views: 4915 Reading LibraryBooks
Ghostly critters from the deep sea: Stygiomedusa gigantea
Stygiomedusa gigantea is one of the largest invertebrate predators known in the ocean, yet little is understood about its ecology and behavior. Stygiomedusa lacks tentacles, but has four extraordinarily large oral arms that are presumably used to envelope prey. The swimming bell of this spectacular medusa can reach over one meter across with arms over ten meters long. A symbiotic relationship between Stygiomedusa and the fish, Thalassobathia pelagica, was confirmed in 2003 when scientists from the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) filmed the pair swimming together in the Gulf of California. The fish has adapted to using the medusa as a hiding place in its open ocean habitat. In twenty-seven years of scientific ROV surveys, researchers at MBARI have been lucky enough to observe this rare animal seven times, from depths of 750 meters down to 2187 meters. Video editing & script: Kyra Schlining Narration: Andrew Hamilton Music: Heavy Water, APM Music, LLC Production support: Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Linda Kuhnz, Lonny Lundsten, Susan vonThun, George Matsumoto, Steve Haddock, Kim Fulton-Bennett Data for map from: OBIS (2015) [Distribution records of Stygiomedusa gigantea (Brown, 1910)] [ID numbers for data sources: 1620; 2524; 2303; 500] (Available: Ocean Biogeographic Information System. Intergovernmental Oceanographic Commission of UNESCO. http://www.iobis.org. Accessed: 2015-10-23) For more information: www.mbari.org See also: Drazen, J.C., and Robison, B.H. 2004. Direct observations of the association between a deep-sea fish and a giant scyphomedusa. Journal of Marine and Freshwater Behaviour and Physiology (37): 209-214.
Deep sea expedition: ‘Faceless’ fish discovered by Australian scientists from the abyss - TomoNews
BRISBANE, AUSTRALIA — Australian scientists have discovered a “faceless” deep-sea fish in the deep abyss off Australia’s east coast during a month-long expedition. The Sampling the Abyss expedition, led by scientists from Museums Victoria and the Australian government’s Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO) begins from Bell Bay, Tasmania and ends in Brisbane. “Abyssal animals have been around for at least 40 million years but until recently only a handful of samples has been collected from Australia’s abyss,” Dr. Tim O’Hara from Museums Victoria, chief Scientist of the expedition, said in a blog entry. The research team is on board the Investigator research vessel, which is is equipped with multibeam sonar that can map the structure of the seafloor.The expedition surveys the abyssal level up to 6,000 meters deep in the ocean. Sleds, dredges and grabbers are deployed in order to collect samples of animals and sediment. ----------------------------------------­--------------------- Go to https://www.patreon.com/tomonews and become a Patron now TomoNews is now on Patreon and we've got some cool perks for our hardcore fans. TomoNews is your best source for real news. We cover the funniest, craziest and most talked-about stories on the internet. Our tone is irreverent and unapologetic. If you’re laughing, we’re laughing. If you’re outraged, we’re outraged. We tell it like it is. And because we can animate stories, TomoNews brings you news like you’ve never seen before. Visit our official website for all the latest, uncensored videos: http://us.tomonews.com Check out our Android app: http://bit.ly/1rddhCj Check out our iOS app: http://bit.ly/1gO3z1f Get top stories delivered to your inbox everyday: http://bit.ly/tomo-newsletter See a story that should be animated? Tell us about it! Suggest a story here: http://bit.ly/suggest-tomonews Stay connected with us here: Facebook http://www.facebook.com/TomoNewsUS Twitter @tomonewsus http://www.twitter.com/TomoNewsUS Google+ http://plus.google.com/+TomoNewsUS/ Instagram @tomonewsus http://instagram.com/tomonewsus
Views: 464 TomoNews Sci & Tech
Deep Sea Fish with face of the Lizard, Body of an Eel and Hundreds of Teeth found in 2500m
A fish with the face of the lizard, the body of an eel and hundreds of sharp teeth has been found at the bottom of the sea in Australia. Called the deepsea lizardfish, the animal is a superpredator of the ocean floor, snapping up squid and other fish with is fierce jaws. The 'monster' creature was hauled up by scientists trawling large nets off the coast of Tasmania. Asher Flatt, on board communicator on the RV Investigator, the ship that found the creature, said: 'There are still monsters in the deep dark places of the world - at least there are if you're an unsuspecting deep sea fish. 'One of the many things lying in wait to eat you is the deepsea lizardfish. 'This terrifying terror of the deep is largely made up of a mouth and hinged teeth, so once it has you in its jaws there is no escape. 'The more you struggle, the further into its mouth you go. 'Being the dominant predator of the depths isn't easy though; at depths of 1,000 to 2,500 metres [3,280ft to 8,200ft] there is very little food, so lizard fish are few and far between to maximize scarce resources.' The deepsea lizardfish got its name from its close resemblance to lizards. And the animal - whose scientific name is Bathysaurus ferox - is also a hermaphrodite, meaning it has both male and female reproductive organs. Scientists believe the lizard fish has evolved to have reproductive tissue to maximize its chances of reproduction in the deep sea, where animals typically live further apart. Ms Flatt said: 'Love can be even harder to find in the deep than a meal, a struggle that has nudged the lizard fish down the evolutionary path to hermaphroditism. 'They have both male and female reproductive organs, so whatever other Bathysaurus ferox they come across will be both Mr Right and Miss Right. 'How could you not love a face like that!' The 'monster' creature was found by trawling crafts in the Flinders Commonwealth Marine Reserve, off the north-eastern coast of Tasmania. Researchers from Museums Victoria and Australia's Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO) were on board the ship that found the animal. Scientist John Pogonoski, from CSIRO, said he recognised the fearsome predator as soon as he removed it from the RV Investigator's beam trawl. Mr Pogonoski said: 'I noticed the long dorsal fin base characteristic of Bathysaurus ferox as the only other species in the genus, Bathysaurus mollis, has a short dorsal fin base and a very small second dorsal fin near the tail. 'The large eyes and teeth are classical features of an ambush predator. It waits for prey and once it grabs hold of something it can use its flexible teeth to move the prey into the back of its mouth. 'The deep sea lizard fish's scientific name basically just translates as 'fierce deep sea lizard'. Visit Marine Blog for more info: https://www.nespmarine.edu.au/abyss-landing-page Music: "Suonatore di Liuto" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Blog: https://patrynworldlatestnews.blogspot.com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/patryn.worldlatestnews
Views: 5171 PatrynWorldLatestNew
The Deepest Dive in Antarctica Reveals a Sea Floor Teeming With Life
Follow us for more ocean exploration: http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.Facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx No one really knows what’s in the deep ocean in Antarctica. Now we have the technology to reach into the ocean depths, we accompanied scientist and deep-sea explorer Jon Copley and became the first to descend to 1000 meters underwater in Antarctica for Blue Planet II. The exotic creatures we found there will astonish you. This video is a part of Our Blue Planet, a joint venture between Alucia Productions and BBC Earth to get people talking about the ocean. Join the conversation on Twitter: @OurBluePlanet. Director: Mark Dalio Director of Photography (AP): Janssen Powers Director of Photography (BBC): Ted Giffords 2nd Camera/Drone Op: James DuBourdieu Field Audio: Mike Kasic Production Manager: Samantha Loshiavo Associate Producer: Marjorie Crowley Editors: Ryan Quinn, Brian Golding, Janssen Powers Colorist: James DuBourdieu Sound Re-recording Mixer: Ryan Quinn Assistant Editor: Jorge Alvarez Post Production Supervisor: Brian Golding Executive Producer: Jennifer Hile
Views: 3692832 OceanX
New deep sea fish has been discovered  || Top 10 Recently Discovered ANIMAL SPECIES In 2018
New deep sea fish has been discovered || Top 10 Recently Discovered ANIMAL SPECIES In 2018 A Japanese research team has discovered a hitherto unknown species of fish living at a record-breaking depth. JAMSTEC, in cooperation with NHK, discovered the fish during an unmanned deep sea dive in the Mariana Trench. Scientists think that if the fish were to venture just a few dozen feet deeper, its cells would collapse from the incredible water pressure. We live in a vast world, one that seems to get bigger and bigger the more we traverse it. Each year, researchers and curious minds exploring the globe happen across species of animals that we didn’t know existed the year prior. These incredible creatures were among those newly found throughout 2018. Video link :: https://youtu.be/mHDLoQfVHZE Subscribe :: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ2vhhDPJcv2yEYrFRiG97g Please subscribe to our channel if you haven't already done so. Like, share, and comment on our video. And, as always, thanks for watching!
Views: 270 sun moon barfi
Fish With Transparent Head Filmed | National Geographic
For the first time, a large Pacific barreleye fish - complete with transparent head - has been caught on film by scientists using remotely operated vehicles at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute. The deep-sea fish's tubular eyes pivot under a clear dome. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta Fish With Transparent Head Filmed | National Geographic https://youtu.be/Zoygy-8PTtU National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 6516280 National Geographic
Deep Sea Fishes - Tales from Te Papa episode 42
Morton discovers some of the deep sea's most bizarre creatures. It's as close to science fiction as we'll get without special effects. TALES FROM TE PAPA is a fascinating new series of mini-documentaries for TVNZ 7 that showcase many of the exciting, wonderful and significant pieces that are held in our national museum. Tales from Te Papa is commissioned by TVNZ 7, in partnership with Te Papa. http://www.tepapa.govt.nz/talesfromtepapa Te Papa website - https://www.tepapa.govt.nz Te Papa collections - http://collections.tepapa.govt.nz/ Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/TePapa Twitter - https://twitter.com/te_papa Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/te_papa/ Pinterest - https://pinterest.com/tepapa/
Watch this origami fish grabber nab a deep-sea squid
New robotic claw can scoop up delicate sea creatures without harm. Learn more - https://scim.ag/2zOKxOm Read the research - http://robotics.sciencemag.org/lookup/doi/10.1126/scirobotics.aat5276 CREDITS ---------------------- producer Jessica Hubbard animator/narrator Chris Burns supervising producers Sarah Crespi Chris Burns script Jessica Hubbard Sarah Crespi Catherine Matacic research footage and images Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) Wyss Institute at Harvard University citation Z.E. Teoh et al., Science Robotics 2018 DOI: 10.1126/scirobotics.aat5276 animal illustrations Biodiversity Heritage Library net icon Mary Bowie from the Noun Project tube icon Joni Ramadhan from the Noun Project stock footage Pond5 music Jessica Hubbard
Views: 16305 Science Magazine
Deep Sea Snack
Dr. Chip Cotton from Florida State University reconstructs a fish that was found in the stomach of a shark they captured during a deep sea research expedition in the Gulf of Mexico. To watch the episode in which he's featured, check out "Changing Seas" episode "Creatures of the Deep" now: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WEIqgFUxV2g&list=UU2L3PrUh7nWFA_Fva8RoGcA
Views: 200 ChangingSeasTV
Mariana Trench | The Deepest & Most Unexplored Place On The Planet
Subscribe for a new video every week! ►► http://goo.gl/lYWszy ____________________________________________________________________ The Mariana Trench is located near the Mariana Islands in the Western Pacific Ocean and is labelled as the deepest section in the earth's seabed, stretching approximately 2,550 kilometres (1,580 mi) long and has an average width of around 69 kilometres (43 mi). There have only been two manned descents to the very bottom nearly 7 miles deep of pure darkness. Not only is it a fascinating place and wonder of the planet, but it's also shrouded in mystery. Since so few have been down there, and only a hand full of cameras have recorded the bottom, what creatures live at the bottom is one of life's mysterious. Sit back and enjoy this short documentary of the Marian Trench in all its glory and mystery. ____________________________________________________________________ Don't forget to follow TOP5s on Social Media to keep up with upcoming videos and information! :) Twitter - https://twitter.com/TheTop5s Facebook - https://en-gb.facebook.com/TheOfficialTop5s/ Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/thetop5sofficial/?hl=en Also, check out the new Top5s website to read or even write your own interesting articles! Special Thank you to CO.AG for the awesome music as usual! If you are looking for music for any video production, games, movies, etc. He is the man to speak to so check out his channel or send him a personal message! https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCcavSftXHgxLBWwLDm_bNvA Thanks for watching and stay awesome! Top5s
Views: 4638563 Top5s
Top 10 CREEPY Deep Sea Creatures You Didn't Know Existed!
Welcome to Top10Archive! The horrifying depths of the ocean remains vastly unexplored. It seems the deeper down we submerge, the scarier and more horrifying the creatures that live therein are. From the giant squid, once thought to be nothing more than a myth, to bone eating worms, we bring you our picks for the top 10 creepiest sea creatures you didn't know existed! Support us by shopping on Amazon! http://tinyurl.com/njwyzzn 10. Sarcastic Fringehead 9. Frilled Shark 8. Giant Squid 7. Oarfish 6. Barreleye 5. Chimaera 4. Zombie Worms (Osedax) 3. Giant Isopod 2. Tardigrades 1. Bobbit Worm Voice Over Talent: https://www.youtube.com/user/thought2
Views: 3844288 Top 10 Archive
Best Ocean Life 2018: Amazing Underwater Marine Life Documentary 2018
Underwater Life in Our Oceans And Seas Documentary 2018 Please SUBSCRIBE & SHARE. Thanks.
Views: 94733 Newest Documentaries
Breaking News  - Plastic particles found in three in four deep-sea fish
Plastic particles have been found in almost three-in-four deep sea fish, according to a new study.The research, which looked at marine life in the Northwest Atlantic, is one of the highest ever reported frequencies of so-called 'microplastics' in fish worldwide.As well as causing internal physical damage, inflammation of intestines and reduced feeding in fish, the toxic particles can be passed up the food chain to humans.Scientists at the National University of Ireland in Galway carried out the research during a transatlantic crossing, collecting dead deep sea fish from midwater trawls in the Northwest Atlantic Ocean.Seventy-three per cent of the fish, taken at a depth of up to 600 metres (1,970 feet), were found to have ingested plastics.Of these animals, a large proportion were smaller fish typically found between 200 and 1,000 metres (650-3,300 ft) beneath the surface.So-called mesopelagic fish are commonly eaten by tuna, mackerel and other common seafood species, which can then pass the plastics on to humans.They include the spotted lanternfish, glacier lanternfish, white-spotted lanternfish, rakery beaconlamp, stout sawpalate and scaly dragonfish.The findings suggest 'indirect contamination' of food through the transfer of microplastics between species.Lead author Alina Wieczorek, of the National University of Ireland in Galway, said: 'Deep-water fish migrate to the surface at night to feed on microscopic plankton and this is likely when they are exposed to the microplastics.'Microplastic pollution has been in the news recently, with several governments planning a ban on microbeads used in cosmetics and detergents.'The high ingestion rate of microplastics by mesopelagic fish we observed has important consequences for the health of marine ecosystems and bio-geochemical cycling in general.'Microplastics are small plastic pellets ranging in size from 0.5 millimetres that have accumulated in the marine environment following decades of pollution.These fragments can cause significant issues for marine organisms that ingest them, including inflammation, reduced feeding and weight-loss.Microplastic contamination may also spread from organism to organism when prey is eaten by predators.Since the fragments can bind to chemical pollutants, these associated toxins could accumulate in predator species - such as tuna, mackerel, swordfish, dolphins, seals and sea birds.Ms Wieczorek and colleagues set out to catch fish in a remote area of the Northwest Atlantic - an eddy, or whirlpool, off the coast of Newfoundland.One of the inspected spotted lanternfish, which was 4.5 centimetres long, had 13 microplastics extracted from its stomach contents.The identified microplastics were mostly fibres, commonly blue and black in colour.In total, 233 fish were examined, ranging in size from 3.5 centimetres (1.4 inches) to 59 centimetres (23 inches).Upon return the fish were inspected at Ms Wieczorek's lab for microplastics in their stomach contents.A specialised air fi AutoNews- Source: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-5408377/Plastic-particles-three-four-deep-sea-fish.html?ITO=1490&ns_mchannel=rss&ns_campaign=1490
Views: 32 US Sciencetech
First Warm-Blooded Fish Discovered: The Opah (Lampris guttatus) Traps Its Own Heat In The Deep
Warm-blooded fish Opah: Researchers have discovered something surprising about the deep-sea dweller, Opah: It's got warm blood. The colourful opah has become the first known "warm-blooded" fish, as scientists discovered it can regulate the temperature of its whole body. The opah traps warmth from its flapping fins, which are well insulated by fat. It uses that heat to keep its heart, brain and other organs warm while it swims to depths of hundreds of metres. Other fish like tuna can warm specific body parts, boosting performance at key times, but whole-body "endothermy" has not been observed in a fish before. The research is published in the journal Science. Mammals and birds are traditionally thought to be the planet's only warm-blooded animals, keeping their body temperature consistently warmer than the outside environment. Fish and reptiles are almost entirely cold-blooded, or "ectothermic"; they are at the mercy of the environment for their warmth and largely get by on slower metabolic rates. Some fish are known to use so-called "regional endothermy", including tuna, which can warm their swimming muscles for a burst of speed when pursuing prey. But deep-water fish such as the opah are usually relatively slow and sluggish, tending to ambush their prey instead of making chase. This makes the new findings quite a surprise, according to the study's first author Nicholas Wegner. "Before this discovery I was under the impression this was a slow-moving fish, like most other fish in cold environments," said Dr Wegner, from the Southwest Fisheries Science Center run by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) in the US. "But because it can warm its body, it turns out to be a very active predator that chases down agile prey like squid and can migrate long distances." Dr Wegner and his colleagues took the temperature of different body parts in freshly caught fish. They also implanted thermometers while the animals dived beneath the waves.. Instead of undulating its body like most fish, the opah propels itself by flapping its pectoral fins. These very active muscles are insulated from the water by a thick layer of fatty tissue. When blood is pumped into the animal's gills to collect oxygen, heat loss is minimised by a dense, intertwined network of blood vessels called a rete mirabile. At the surface of the gills, blood picks up oxygen and loses warmth.. Music by Kevin MacLeod /Expeditionary/ http://incompetech.com/music/royalty-free/ Blog: http://amazingworldnewsnow.blogspot.com
Views: 9049 AmazingWorldNews
Scientists discover a hidden ocean 'Twilight Zone' filled with unknown fish
The world's oceans cover more than two-thirds of the Earth's surface—but despite decades of scientific research, we still know precious little about them. Scientists have now discovered a hidden ocean zone that's filled with new species of fish. Researchers from the Smithsonian Tropical Research Institute made the discovery when studying the deep-water reefs off the coast of the Caribbean island of Curaçao.
Views: 564 IBTimes UK
Jellynose Fish
A Jellynose fish that showed up at the Okinawa Deep Sea Water Research Institute
Views: 1866 Benjamin Martin
www.kowsarchowdhury.com The deep sea fish Toxic plastic particles are found in and scientists warn that is harmful to human health. Deep-Sea-Fish-Toxic-Plastic Toxic plastic particles are found in 75% of deep sea fish in the Northwest Atlantic, and scientists warn they could be passed on to humans. kowsar-chowdhury-graphic-designer-SEO-expert
Views: 18 Kowsar Chowdhury
Rattail fish love veggy diet at 3 km depth
In kilo's fish per square km of ocean they are a very common species but we see them rarely: rattail fish. This because they inhabit the deep and dark ocean below 500m. Rattails were always thought to be predatory fish and cadaver eaters, but scientists of NIOZ Royal Netherlands Institute for Sea Research and Ocean Lab of the University Aberdeen showed that they also love a veggy diet in the form of spinach. This was attached to a mooring on the sea bottom at 3km depth. So rattail fish are real omnivores and occupy a different place in the food web from what we have always thought. Not strange in view that food is really scarce in most parts of the deep ocean! The results were published as a note in the 'Journal of Deep Sea Research'.
Views: 1634 janboonnioztexel
MBARI Deep-Sea Guide 2017
Senior Research Technician Susan Von Thun uses MBARI's Deep-Sea Guide while annotating deep-sea video collected by remotely operated vehicles (ROVs). MBARI researchers and engineers created the Deep-Sea Guide as a reference for the many organisms, geologic features, and experimental observations recorded during the past 30 years of scientific expeditions. This database is a great resource for those interested in learning more about the deep sea. Using the Deep-Sea Guide, you can explore images and data products for individual species, including depth and seasonal distributions. The guide is continuously updated as more data are gathered and species are described- so check back often! Find it here: http://dsg.mbari.org/dsg/home
Deeeep.io - The Deep Sea Angler Fish! - Let's Play Deeeep.io Gameplay - Deeeep.io New Animal Update
Welcome to Deeeep.io! Deeeep.io is an undersea adventure! You start the game as a lowly little worm and work your way up to bigger fish and animals! Play the new deepsea beta and become the best Angler Fish Ever! ► Support Blitz on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/Blitzkriegsler - - - - - Here are some other suggested playlists for your entertainment: ► Totally Accurate Battle Simulator: http://bit.ly/TABSGameplay ► Prison Brawl: https://youtu.be/C6YACpxwiH4 ► Let's Play Reigns! http://bit.ly/ReignsGame - - - - - Welcome to deeep.io! The brand new addictive free game with crazy gamelay. deeeep.io is similar to games like Agar.io and games like slither.io and games like diep.io and games like mope.io where gameplay revolves around eating smaller animals and energy bubbles to gain experience. Use that experience to gain levels and become new giant fish! Play Deeeep.io at http://deeeep.io/ - - - - - Music used in this video: Rainbows Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ - - - - - - Want more Blitz? Check these links out: Subscribe: http://bit.ly/Sub2Blitz Twitter: https://twitter.com/Blitzkriegsler Steam Group: http://bit.ly/BlitzsSteam Unboxing Videos - http://bit.ly/BlitzUnboxing Giveaway Videos - http://bit.ly/BlitzsGiveaways Channel Updates - http://bit.ly/BlitzsUpdates
Views: 407202 Blitz
Creatures of the Deep
Monsters? Spaceships? Aliens? No, these are Creatures of the Deep! These strange, odd and fascinating animals live in the waters off our shores, in Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary and beyond. We speak with Dr. George Matsumoto, Senior Education and Research Specialist with Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI). He shares incredible photos of these captivating deep sea creatures and talks about what makes them unique! Everyday Action: Trash has been found in deep sea waters where these amazing animals are found. Help clean up trash before it enters the ocean, and take reusable bottles to the beach. For more information, please visit: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute: http://www.mbari.org/topics/biology/bio-seafloor.htm Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary: http://montereybay.noaa.gov MBARI images: http://www.mbari.org/data/images&video.htm MBARI research shows where trash accumulates in the deep sea: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2013/deep-debris/deep-debris-release.html International Researchers Find Deep Ocean Waters Littered With Human Trash: http://www.redorbit.com/news/science/1113135710/human-litter-found-deep-ocean-waters-international-research-050114/
Views: 3014 Thankyouocean
What the vampire squid really eats
For years marine biologists have puzzled over what the mysterious vampire squid eats. Recent research by Henk-Jan Hoving and Bruce Robison at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute finally reveals the answer. These deep-sea creatures use long, retractile filaments to passively harvest particles and aggregates of detritus, or marine snow, sinking from the waters above. This feeding strategy, unknown in any other cephalopod (this group of animals includes squid and octopods), allows vampire squid to thrive in the oxygen minimum zone where there are few predators but marine detritus is abundant. Video script & narration: Henk-Jan Hoving Video editing: Kyra Schlining Production support: Bruce Robison, Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Susan vonThun, Lonny Lundsten, Linda Kuhnz Bioluminescence footage courtesy of NHK, Japan. For more information see: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2012/vampfood/vampfood-release.html

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