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Smaller Than the Sea (Downbeat Mix)
 
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Provided to YouTube by Believe SAS Smaller Than the Sea (Downbeat Mix) · Atrium Waiting for the Sun ℗ Ragimusic Released on: 2015-06-27 Composer: Atrium Music Publisher: Ragimusic Publishing Auto-generated by YouTube.
Views: 0 Atrium - Topic
Hexachlorobenzene in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) North Sea 1986 2006
 
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Animation of sediment HCB concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 148 ChemicalNorthSea
How the Universe is Way Bigger Than You Think
 
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Check out Squarespace! http://www.squarespace.com/reallifelore 10% Off Code: REALLIFELORE The Universe is so enormous we can't really comprehend it all. I try my best to visualize it in this video. This video had without a doubt the most complicated math I've ever done in a video before. If I made errors or miscalculations please let me know in the comments or message me! I want to know. Sources are listed below... Please Subscribe: http://bit.ly/2dB7VTO Music is by Brandon Maahs. Check out his website and music by clicking this link: http://www.brandonmaahs.com/audio-reel Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RealLifeLore/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/RealLifeLore1 Reddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/RealLifeLore/ Subreddit is moderated by Oliver Bourdouxhe Special thanks to Patrons: Joshua Tavares, Wesley Jackson and Matthew Mikulka. Videos explaining things. Mostly over topics like history, geography, economics and science. We believe that the world is a wonderfully fascinating place, and you can find wonder anywhere you look. That is what our videos attempt to convey. Currently, we try our best to release one video every week. Bear with us :) Business Email: [email protected] Sources and additional reading: http://www.planetary.org/multimedia/space-images/universe/extent-of-human-radio-broadcasts.html https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Earth%27s_location_in_the_Universe https://www.universetoday.com/37360/structure-of-the-universe/ https://nssdc.gsfc.nasa.gov/planetary/factsheet/earthfact.html https://imagine.gsfc.nasa.gov/ask_astro/index.html http://messier.seds.org/more/mw.html http://messier.seds.org/more/local.html http://articles.adsabs.harvard.edu/cgi-bin/nph-iarticle_query?1982ApJ...257..389T&data_type=PDF_HIGH&whole_paper=YES&type=PRINTER&filetype=.pdf http://www.pbs.org/wgbh/nova/universe/tour_ggs.html https://www.sciencedaily.com/releases/2014/09/140903133319.htm http://www.nature.com/news/earth-s-new-address-solar-system-milky-way-laniakea-1.15819 https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Observable_universe http://www.space.com/2707-universe-bigger-older-expected.html https://books.google.com/books?id=P2V1RbwvE1EC&pg=PA186#v=onepage&q&f=false
Views: 13734594 RealLifeLore
Southsea Beach is a little smaller than usual today
 
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High tide and strong winds on the south coast
Views: 337 kim Potter
Most MYSTERIOUS Sea Monster Carcasses Ever Found!
 
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Check out the most mysterious sea monsters carcasses ever found! From unidentified sea creatures to bizarre ocean animals washed ashore, this top 10 list is shrouded in mystery! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Most MYSTERIOUS Ocean Facts!" video here: https://youtu.be/BzrlpgRVPQg Watch our "Most Amazing Cities Found UNDERWATER!" video here: https://youtu.be/rUqxhYJqGhU Watch our "STRANGEST Things Found In The Ocean!" video here: https://youtu.be/0eRi-vbA2y4 9. Russian Specimen In 2015, the world was once again amazed as a mysterious creature washed up on a Russian beach. A giant sea creature with a bird-like "beak" and fur on its tail sparked controversy in hours! Russian social media went crazy! It was said to be similar to a dolphin but was twice the size of your average human. On top of that, it had fur. Pretty strange since sea creatures are not commonly seen with fur!! Some claim it resembles a Ganges River dolphin, which are normally found in the freshwater regions of India, Pakistan, Nepal and Bangladesh. These dolphins have a small hump instead of a dorsal fin, a brown coloring and the tendency to swim on their sides. But, there is one fact that these theorists are ignoring. Ganges dolphins do not have fur! Oh yeah! Plus, they are much smaller than this mysterious Russian creature. Because of this, these individuals counter back with their suggestion that the creature was simply a washed up llama or other mammal. They say perhaps the beak was actually a snout and the body composition was previously mistaken for a sea creature. To this day, no one knows for sure what it is, and chances are…it’s probably too late now! 8. New Zealand Beast New Zealand hasn’t had just one case of a sea monster carcass shrouded in mystery. Back in 2013, a mysterious thing washed ashore causing insane speculation across the country. The Daily Mail reports that “A YouTube video filmed by Elizabeth Ann on Pukehina Beach shows the half-buried head of a carcass with jagged teeth and gaping jaws”. Only its head and what looks like flippers are visible above the sand. This beast could have been up to 30 feet long!! A marine biologist suggested it was a whale. Other theories ranged from a seal to a crocodile to a dinosaur!! Yes, people say it is some ancient creature that no longer exists! What that creature really was has yet to be determined. 7. Bermuda Blob There is no doubt that Bermuda is full of mysteries. One of these is the appearance of not one…but two mysterious blobs that appeared nearly ten years apart. The Bermuda Blob is the name given to two globsters, or unidentified sea creature carcasses, that washed ashore on Bermuda in 1988 and 1997. The first Bermuda Blob was found by Teddy Tucker, a fisherman and treasure hunter, in Mangrove Bay in May 1988. The man said the blob was about "2½ to 3 feet thick . . . very white and fibrous . . . with five 'arms or legs,' rather like a disfigured star." To further prove its existence, samples of the specimen were gathered and analyzed in 1995. It is believed that these specimens were from a poikilothermic sea creature, either a large teleost or an elasmobranch. Yeah, that really clears it up doesn’t it?? This just means it was a large bony fish, shark or ray. Another suggested that the remains belonged to a whale. The same thing happened in 1997 but it wasn’t analyzed until 2004. Evidence from this sample suggested a whale again. But of course, nothing was ever proven, and science itself leaves this case open, as another one of the ocean’s greatest mysteries. 6. Muriwai Monster Some other very strange things have been popping up on New Zealand beaches after the earthquakes in 2016. The large weird-looking object that looked like it was covered in dreadlocks washed up on Muriwai beach in Auckland. Melissa Doubleday discovered it and thought it was a beached whale. She posted pictures to facebook to get some ideas and people suggested everything from a sea monster with dreadlocks to an alien pod time capsule! The real answer is probably way more boring than this. New Zealand Marine Sciences Society believes it is a piece of driftwood covered in gooseneck barnacles. Gooseneck barnacles are crustaceans that attach themselves to driftwood or rocks, but this is a rather extreme case, wouldn’t you say? They normally use biochemical cement and a peduncle to glue themselves onto objects underwater. They then ride water currents to wave their appendages in order to filter out food particles. Fun fact: Gooseneck barnacles are said to be a delicacy in Spain and Portugal. Now, does this amazing creature really look like a thousand appetizers? Or does it look more like a Rastafarian sea monster? That’s what I thought! Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 1246263 Origins Explained
10 Smallest Countries You Never Knew Existed
 
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There are more than 200 countries in the world, and we’re sure you’ve heard of each of them at least once. However, there are territories we never knew existed. They occupy a super small area, and some of them are inhabited by just a couple of families. For example, one of the smallest countries in the world is a micronation founded by Kevin Baugh, located in Nevada, USA. Its population consists of Mr. Baugh himself, his family, three dogs, one cat, and one rabbit. Molossia has its own national anthem, national emblem, and the national flag. They even have the death penalty for particularly serious crimes. It issues its own passports and even has a space program. In May 2017, the Republic turned 40 years old. TIMESTAMPS (Top Smallest Countries) 10. Palau 0:41 9. Niue 1:30 8. Saint Kitts and Nevis 2:15 7. The Principality of Hutt River 3:02 6. Tuvalu 3:50 5. Nauru 4:27 4. The Principality of Seborga 5:12 3. Sovereign Military Order of Malta 5:54 2. The Principality of Sealand 6:52 1. The Republic of Molossia 7:26 SUMMARY - Palau Populaion: 21, 347 people The Republic of Palau is an island country which consists of more than 300 islands of different sizes. - Niue Population: 1,190 people Niue is a tiny island state in Oceania. Despite the amazing views, tourism is not popular there. - Saint Kitts and Nevis Population: 52,329 people The state consists of two islands: Saint Kitts and Nevis. One of the main sources of income is the economic citizenship program that allows anyone who has at least $250,000 to invest in the local sugar industry. - The Principality of Hutt River Population: 30 people The Principality of Hutt River is a micronation located in the province of the same name in Australia. It was founded by Leonard Casley, who declared his farm to be a new and independent state. - Tuvalu Population: 10,959 people Tuvalu is one of the smallest and poorest countries in the world. The economic situation of the tiny state could be even more disastrous if Tuvalu hadn’t been given the Internet domain .tv. - Nauru Population: 9,591 people Nauru is the smallest independent republic and the smallest island state on our planet. Nauru has neither an official capital nor public transportation system, and 25 miles of its roads are used by locals driving their private vehicles. - The Principality of Seborga Population: 312 people This micronation on the territory of Italy is ruled by His Tremendousness Marcello I. - Sovereign Military Order of Malta Population: 113,500 people  Apart from Vatican City, there is another tiny state on the territory of Rome, which is called the Sovereign Military Order of Malta. Its area is 0.012 sq. km., and it occupies three buildings. - The Principality of Sealand Population: 27 people The unrecognized state of Sealand is a sea platform located 6 miles away from the coast of Great Britain. Sealand is governed by a self-proclaimed Prince Regent. - The Republic of Molossia Population: 7 people The self-proclaimed Republic of Molossia is a micronation founded by Kevin Baugh, located in Nevada, USA. Its population consists of Mr. Baugh himself, his family, three dogs, one cat, and one rabbit. Which country or countries would you like to visit and why? Share your thoughts in the comments! Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 4009222 BRIGHT SIDE
The Most Rare Shark Species Hidden in The Ocean
 
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top 10 rarest but most amazing sharks you need to see Subscribe to TheHub http://goo.gl/87YJzG Sharks are creatures that strike fear into the hearts of many, although the truth is that sharks have more to fear from us than the other way around. Many of us just picture the great white shark as being the only kind of shark out there, but there are a ton of unique species of sharks out there, so many of which you may never have heard of! The greenland shark is thought to be one of the oldest species of shark in existence, and specimens have been found that are up to 400 years old! You might think that all sharks have fearsome teeth, but the megamouth shark and basking shark are planktivorous sharks, meaning that they feed only on small animals and plankton. And not all sharks are giant, hulking predators. The angular roughshark and the pyjama shark are both likely smaller than you are. If you’re looking for a truly bizarre looking shark, make sure you check out the goblin shark. We can definitely see where it gets its name! The speartooth shark is able to live in both fresh and salt water, and only in the last couple of years have we managed to tag adult members of this species. The frilled shark may look more like an eel than a shark, but just wait until you catch a glimpse of its teeth! And the wobbegong family of sharks enjoys traversing the bottom of the sea floor so much, that they have even begun to walk on it in their own way! For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected]
Views: 3028227 TheHUB
FRIENDLIEST Sea Creatures Around The World!
 
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Check out the friendliest sea creatures around the world! From incredible animals that saved peoples lives to the strangest ocean wildlife, this top 10 list of friendly creatures swimming around in the vast ocean is amazing! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Most MYSTERIOUS Ocean Facts!" video here: https://youtu.be/BzrlpgRVPQg Watch our "Most TERRIFYING Sea Monsters Ever!" video here: https://youtu.be/B9aPB6KB504 Watch our "STRANGEST Things Found In The Ocean!" video here: https://youtu.be/XYfqi5VNgac 10. Sea Lions Sea Lions have long been associated with friendly interactions with humans, so much so that they form a large part of Peruvian culture- having been worshipped by the people there and depicted in numerous artworks. They are highly intelligent animals, which means they can learn tricks to entertain crowds, and are quite curious so they will often swim up alongside humans and play with them in the water. They are also used by the US military to assist SCUBA diving teams look for underwater mines and, in some instances, detain divers who have accessed restricted areas until authorities can arrive. Sea lions and dolphins are used as combat marine units and sea lions especially, have excellent eyesight. Sea lions are hardy, smart, and trainable and they have the added advantage that they are amphibious and can easily hand things to their handlers. This all makes Sea Lions sound like gentle creatures, but it’s important to know that sea lions have another side to them. If they aren’t treated well or respectfully, they can become quite aggressive. This can also happen with male Sea Lions because they are very territorial during mating season. If it looks like you’re bothering one then stay away but, if not, they are one of the friendliest sea creatures you’ll ever meet. 9. Beluga Whale Beluga Whales are native to the Arctic and sub-arctic, and are uniquely adapted to the cold waters. They are white in color, don’t have a dorsal fin, and have an enlarged head, which contains an organ called a melon that is used for echolocation. Beluga’s were actually the first type of whale to be kept in captivity, with the first being shown at Barnum’s museum in New York in 1861. To this day they are still the most commonly seen animal in marine parks across North America, Europe and Asia- mainly because they are much smaller than other species of whale and easier to contain. They are also a hit with visitors because of their unusual colour and wide range of facial expressions. They are really curious about the people who visit them, and often perform in shows with trainers who they develop deep bonds with. Since 1992 it has been forbidden to capture Belugas in Canada because of concerns for the population numbers in the wild, so now most of them come from Russia. They are so popular that each one can cost as much as 100,000 dollars. Whale watching tours are a great way to see them in their natural habitat, but it’s important for the boat not to get too close to them because of the way it can interrupt their daily activities. Quite often they enjoy interacting with the boats so much that they get distracted from things like feeding, social interaction with their own species, and breeding. They get so caught up in the moment, they forget what they’re supposed to be doing!! 8. Whale Shark You might not think a shark with a five-foot-wide mouth and more than 3,000 teeth would be the friendliest of creatures, but whale sharks are the most gentle of all shark species. They pose no threat to humans at all, and are usually pretty welcoming to those who want to swim alongside them. Despite their huge mouth, their throats are only the width of a US quarter, and they only eat tiny micro-organisms. Their average speed through the water is about 3 miles per hour, so they are easy to keep up with, and in a lot of tourist areas they are used to the presence of humans in the water, and don’t really seem to be bothered. Cancun is one of the best places to swim with these giants of the ocean, where you’ll really feel small next to a 65-foot-long and 12 ton fish. There really is nothing quite like being surrounded by a few of them, and the experience draws tourists from all over the world. If you visit “Las Afueras” you’ll even have a chance to be amongst a feeding frenzy of hundreds of them, which is a spectacular feat of nature. 7. Manatees Manatees, or sea cows, are also known as gentle giants, and it’s clear to see why. They are fully aquatic and feed mainly on plant life that they sift from the water. They can grow to up to 13-feet-long, weigh about 1,300 pounds, and push their way through the water with their paddle like limbs. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 3355341 Origins Explained
10 Shockingly Large Creatures That Actually Exist
 
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These massive animals and creatures will give you nightmares! Subscribe to our channel: http://goo.gl/9CwQhg Compared to the size of the Earth, humans are pretty darn small. It’s just a fact of life that we already know, but we don’t necessarily “see” it until we are next to something so much bigger than us. Regardless of whether you believe in a creator, in evolution, or both, humans and animals were created to be a certain size for a reason. So when we encounter a creature that is so large that it shocks you to the core, the world definitely takes notice. When it’s an animal that is supposed to be smaller, it’s even more shocking. Scientists then desperately want to intervene and they want to know more about how this animal could have grown to such large proportions. Was it because of genetics? Nuclear waster? An anomaly in the animal kingdom? These creatures certainly prove that we still have a lot to learn about the world around us. In this video are ten shockingly large creatures that actually exist. From creatures that were meant to be small, to creatures that are out of this world in their size, we have to wonder whether or not bigger is always better? Some of these creatures were intentionally modified to grow to their incredible size while others have genetics and Mother Nature to thank! You could even consider some of these creatures as additional wonders to the world. While we would like to think that we know everything about the world around us, we have only skimmed the surface. Check out these other videos about amazing animals! 10 Biggest Sea Creatures Caught https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=S3ACJ5JIqgU 10 Terrifying Animals You're Glad Are Extinct https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Nn6syyAaVtA Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheRichest.org Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheRichest_Com Instagram: http://instagram.com/therichest For more videos and articles visit: http://www.therichest.com/ For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected]
Views: 12516856 TheRichest
Most Unusual Fish in the Ocean
 
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The ocean is home to the most bizarre creatures on earth from the fish with a snake's head to one-eyed freaks of nature! 6- Salp Salp or salpa is a barrel-shaped, planktonic tunicate that moves by contracting and then pumping water through its gelatinous body. The system of jet propulsion used by salp is one of the animal kingdoms most efficient. While pumping water through its body the internal feeding filters allow it to feed on phytoplankton. Salp can be found in equatorial water, temperate and even in cold seas. They can be seen on the surface, singly although usually in long, stringy colonies. They are found in their greatest numbers in the Southern Ocean near to Antarctica. In the deep waters of the Southern Ocean they are known to form enormous swarms and are more abundant than krill. A single salp is between 1 and 10 cm tall and a single creature can asexually produce tens of thousands of individuals which will be released from the parent at a small size. They remain attached to each other in the chain, feeding and growing until the food sources becomes too inadequate to sustain the chain. 5- Lancetfish The lancet fish is a large predatory fish also known as a scale-less lizard due to its appearance. They can grow up to 2m in length although little is known about this fish except that it is found in all the world’s oceans except the Polar Regions. They have been recorded as far north as Greenland and are often caught by vessels fishing for tuna. There are two species of lancetfish, the short snouted and the long snouted. Both species have relatively long and pointed snouts. The short snouted lancetfish has a slightly shorter snout than the other species. The main feature of the lancet fish is its high and long dorsal fin. The dorsal fin contains 41 to 44 rays occupying the greater length of the fish’s back. The fin is twice as high as the fish is deep. The mouth is wide with two or three fang like teeth on each jaw with numerous smaller teeth. There are no scales present on this fish and the fins are very fragile. 4- Cornet fish Cornet fish are also known as flutemouth. There are four species that can be found in the tropical and temperate waters of the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. They can be found on soft sea floors such as sand flats, sea grasses and coral reefs. They possess an elongated snout that ends with a mouth containing minute teeth. At the other end of their body is the end of the backbone extending to a forked tail fin. The largest cornet fish can grow to up to 2m in length. The blue spotted cornet fish and the red cornet fish are found in the Oceans of the Atlantic and western Pacific as well as the Mediterranean Sea. The reef cornet fish and deepwater cornet fish are primarily found in the eastern Pacific Ocean. 3- Armored Searobin The armored searobin is also known as the armored gurnard and is found in deep waters of the world’s tropical regions. They are related to the family of searobins in the Triglidae family. They are different from searobins in that they are encased in heavy scales that feature prominent spines. They also have prominent barbells on their chins. They have large pectoral fins which when they are swimming open and close like a birds wings in flight. They are able to glide short distances above the surface of the water, similar to that of a flying fish. They prefer to be in deeper water often down to 200m below the surface. They measure about 30 to 40 cm long, with a solid skull. When caught they make a croaking noise similar to a frog. 2- Mystery Fish This unknown fish was found in a fish market in Japan. It has been researched on several sites but remains without a name. So for this final entry into the unusual fish the question is being asked. Do you know what type of fish this is? Let us know in the comment section below! 1- Fish Snake The fish snake is also known as the snakehead and is a freshwater fish native to Africa and Asia. They are an elongated predator with long dorsal fins, large mouths and shiny teeth. The fish snake is also able to breathe air through its gills allowing them to cover short distances across land. The fish snake is a notorious intentionally released invasive species becoming very successful due in part to having no natural predators in those regions it has been introduced into. Adult fish snakes will eat other fish, frogs and occasionally small mammals such as rats. There are around 40 species of fish snake with the smallest being the dwarf snakehead growing to just 25cm or 10 inches. Most species grow to between 30 and 90 cm (12-35 inches). There are 5 species that reach in excess of 1m (3ft 3in).
Views: 988359 Down The Rabbithole
Zinc concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment zinc concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 164 ChemicalNorthSea
Mercury concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment mercury concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 59 ChemicalNorthSea
Most SPOOKY Sea Creatures In The World!
 
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Check out the Most SPOOKY Sea Creatures In The Ocean! From terrifying deep sea monsters to mysterious and bizarre animals, this top 10 list of weird ocean creatures will amaze you! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "REAL Mermaid Sightings Around The World!" video here: https://youtu.be/ChM0CBRmVsM Watch our "10 Sea Monsters ATTACKING A Boat!" video here: https://youtu.be/0XROvoPCDNc Watch our "STRANGEST Animals People Keep As Pets!" video here: https://youtu.be/OMa96nPqz-Y 7. Northern Stargazer Astroscopus guttatus is a strange-looking fish that’s known more commonly as the Northern Stargazer. In paradoxical contrast to its romantic-sounding name, the Northern Stargazer is, for lack of a better term, unattractive, if not downright homely. It dwells at the bottom of the Chesapeake Bay and along the eastern seaboard of the United States, from North Carolina to New York, in waters up to 120 feet deep. So if you live around here, keep an eye out! 6. Giant Squid Until 2006, the existence of the giant squid was considered to be barely more realistic than that of the Yeti, the Loch Ness Monster, Sasquatch, and dozens of other creatures that were rumored to exist, but remained largely relegated to mythological status. The only thing that placed the giant squid a notch or two above the rest of those creatures were the scars left on whales and the discovery of their carcasses by fishermen after having floated to the water’s surface. 5. Black Dragonfish The black dragonfish is a deep-sea dweller that resides about 2,000 meters below the ocean’s surface. The amazing thing about this guy is that is represents one of the most extreme cases of sexual dimorphism, which refers to a distinct difference between the sexes in size or appearance that exceeds the fundamental difference between sexual organs. 4. Deep Sea Anglerfish Like the black dragonfish, male deep sea anglerfish are smaller than females. In this case, some male species of anglerfish are parasitic, and subsist by attaching themselves to the body of a female. While they may not have a gut, they do have teeth! 3. Goblin Shark The goblin shark is a rare species of deep-sea shark. It’s the only surviving relative of a 125-million-year-old lineage known as the family Mitsukurinidae. Because of this, the goblin shark has earned the nickname “living fossil.” The goblin shark’s distinctive appearance is creepy to begin with: it’s pink-skinned with an elongated, flattened snout that resembles a sword blade. 2. Blobfish Our next spooky sea creature is, quite possibly, the world’s ugliest animal. I don’t know, between this and the deep sea angler fish, which one do you think?? Let me know in the comments below!! It goes through life doing exactly what you’d probably expect a blob to do - not much. In the deep waters off the coasts of Australia, Tasmania, and New Zealand that it calls home, the blobfish survives essentially by drifting around on the ocean floor at great depths and eating whatever appears in front of it, namely deepwater crustaceans. 1. Frilled Shark At first glance, the frilled shark looks like something you might see in a science fiction movie - perhaps, for example, an unlikely hybrid between an eel and a shark. The frilled shark however, is real. Like the goblin shark, it’s often referred to as a “living fossil,” a nickname that alludes to the minimal change the species has undergone since prehistoric times. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 267452 Origins Explained
10 Most Insane Secret Weapons In The World
 
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10 Most Insane Secret Weapons In The World ► Subscribe: https://goo.gl/vHN6qB For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected] Military technology keeps advancing at incredible rates. If you think back to World War II and see the weapons compared to today’s weapons, it’s simply mind-boggling just how far advanced things are becoming, and from the looks of it, warfare is poised to become more dangerous than it ever was. From drones in the sky, drone tanks fitted with incredible weaponry, to small unmanned aircraft that are launched from carriers in the sky! Security clearance has been granted! Check out these insane secret military weapons. Russia’s Nuclear Tsunami Apocalypse Torpedo 'Poseidon' You might have heard of Russia’s new weapon which was called ‘Status-6’ or KANYON. It was once thought that the weapon was a hoax until researchers tracked the development of the system which began in 2008. Drones Recharged by a Laser Could Fly Forever The Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency has developed a drone that has solar panels that are built into the wings, and batteries in the fuselage. The batteries provide the power, but as they begin to drain, drone operators aim a laser beam at the solar panels which recharge the batteries. China's Giant Ionosphere-Zapping Radar This weapon developed by the Chinese is described as a ‘high-powered incoherent scatter radar’ and is supposed to bounce radio waves off the Earth's high-altitude layer of charged gas called the ionosphere. Project Thor Although this project has some limitation with our current technology, it’s something that is still on the table... we’re talking about a weaponized meteor strike. In the 1950’s a Boeing operations researcher by the name of Jerry Pournelle envisioned a weapons system armed not with conventional munitions or chemical explosives, but massive rods forged from the heavy metal ‘Tungsten’ which would be dropped from sub-orbital heights. Juliet Marine Systems Ghost The GHOST is an advanced super-cavitating stealth ship that reduces hull friction to 1/900th that of conventional watercraft. The Ghost uses a gyro-stabilized dual-pontoon super-cavitating hull that can run at top speed through 10-foot waves. Sea Dragon Weapon The U.S. Navy and an unknown defense contractor are working on a new missile the service says will give its submarines a new, ‘disruptive offensive capability’ to take on enemy ships. It’s called the Sea Dragon but no one is really sure what it is because it’s top secret. Drone Tank Military drones are on the rise and many of you are probably familiar with the unmanned US Predator drones that are equipped with advanced targeting systems and can carry 500-pound bombs and deliver those weapons to the target accurately. Tank-Killing Quadcopter Drone The armed forces of Belarus have demonstrated a new quadcopter drone that can carry a tank-killing rocket launcher which carries an RPG-26 single-shot rocket that is remotely fired by the drone operator. Iron Curtain With the name of ‘Iron Curtain,’ you might think this is a secret Russian military weapon, but it’s not. The U.S. Army is testing a system designed to protect military vehicles smaller than tanks from attacks. Gremlins Aircraft Carriers The idea of an aircraft carrier that operates in the air is not a new idea. And aside from the fictional flying aircraft carrier, the Helicarrier which appeared in the American comic books published by Marvel Comics, it would seem this is an impossible feat. But not so fast. We hope you enjoyed the video and want to know what you thought about these and which was your favorite. If you liked the video, don’t forget to target the subscribe button and launch notifications so you will be the first to know when a new video comes out. Thanks for watching!
Views: 4243208 Interesting Facts
Most TERRIFYING Sea Monsters Ever!
 
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Check out the most terrifying sea monsters ever! These deep sea creatures roamed the ocean million years ago! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "Top AMAZING Facts About The Planet Earth!" video here: https://youtu.be/2bo0p7ndMZY Watch our "Shocking and TERRIFYING Natural Disasters!" video here: https://youtu.be/4VkcxqxZGpA Watch our "Most Amazing Cities Found UNDERWATER!" video here: https://youtu.be/rUqxhYJqGhU - Plenty of standing room: Carcharocles megalodon was the largest shark that ever lived on Earth., Heritage Auctions. (CC BY-SA 2.0) - A size comparison of a killer whale, blue whale, a Pliosaur (Predator X), and a human diver., or Sponga, Bergens Tidende (CC BY-SA 2.0) - The huge pliosaur fossils had to be cast in plaster before being removed from the Svalbard site., Jørn Hurum/NHM/UiO (CC BY-SA 2.0) List of most terrifying sea monsters ever: 9. Predator X Predator X is the most powerful marine reptile ever discovered. Over 15 meters long, and weighing about 4 tons, it was twice as big as most Jurassic predators. The giant reptile roamed the seas about 150 million years ago and was officially classified as a new species. Now known as Pliosaurus funkei, it had a massive 2m skull with a bite four times as powerful as a Tyrannosaurus rex. (Although I prefer the name Predator X). Studies of the brain cavity of Predator X has revealed that its brain was actually similar to the much smaller great white shark?. In 2006, scientists found two massive pliosaur skeletons in Norway. The giant creatures, looked slightly different from other pliosaurs discovered in England and France over the last century and a half.  The pliosaur family had short necks and four large, paddle-shaped limbs like a turtle that allowed them to move up to 5m per second. The newly discovered funkei species likely lived closer to 145 million years ago and ate plesiosaurs, related long-necked, small-headed reptiles. The new analysis shows P. funkei had longer front paddles than other pliosaurs, and different teeth. This predator is still bigger than the largest living apex predator, the whale, which tops out at about 9m (30 ft) long. 8. Plesiosaurs Plesiosaurs were a group of marine reptiles, or dinosaurs-that-weren’t-actually-dinosaurs but lived at the same time during the Jurassic Period. It had a tiny head and a long neck, paddle flippers, and a tail. Even though it was smaller than Predator X, Its mouth was full of needle-like teeth pointing inward, a perfect death trap for prey and for ripping flesh. In 1987 a plesiosaur fossil was discovered with the bones of an embryo in its abdomen, proving that the animal gave birth to live young. This creature seems to have somehow given rise to the Loch Ness Monster as the physical description is very similar. Plesiosaurs would swallow stones weighing about 5 pounds (2.2kg) to help them digest their prey. If there was one plesiosaur you needed to watch out for, it was Liopleurodon (lye plur i dun). This carnivorous beast could weigh over 3,500 pounds and reach over 30 feet in length, including jaws that are believed to be 10 feet alone, complete, of course, with a very wide jaw and several rows of razor-sharp teeth. Their bodies consisted of a unique, paddle design for limbs, which has been tested and proven on small swimming robots that the Liopleurodon would not have been super fast they were terrifyingly agile. Most likely they hunted similar to the crocodiles of today, with short and fast burst attacks. So that makes them just perfect for any underwater haunted...aquarium. 7. Giant Sea Scorpion (Jaekelopterus rhenaniae) Since there is no way I can pronounce this we'll just call this one the Giant Sea Scorpion. Larger than a human and about the size of a crocodile (2.5m), the 390-million-year-old sea scorpion was the top predator of its day. This was one of the two largest arthropods to have ever lived, reaching a length of over 8 feet of armored, clawed horror. Most of us freak out at the thought of a tarantula, so it’s easy to imagine screaming like a banshee if you ever swam by one of these. A huge fossilized spiky claw discovered in Germany in 2007 measured 18 inches (46 cm). We've known about super sized insects for years now but it wasn't until this discovery that scientists realized just how big some of these creepy crawlies could get. The next biggest fossil arthropods were massive millipedes that grew more than 2 meters (6.5 feet) long, 6. Basilosaurus The Basilosaurus’ name and appearance make it seem like an ancient reptile, but it’s actually a blood-thirsty ancestor of today’s whales. It's ironic given that its name means “King Lizard,” but that is because when it was discovered by Richard Owen in 1834, it was thought be a reptile. It wasn't until over 10 years later that he discovered it was actually a mammal and tried to rename it the Zeuglodon, meaning Yoke Tooth, but that didn’t catch on.
Views: 7002411 Origins Explained
Why Sea Cucumbers Are Dangerous
 
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Sea cucumbers are rather inconspicuous animals and are certainly not the most well-known sea creatures. They are nonetheless of enormous importance for the oceans and us humans. But don't get too excited because despite their harmless appearance they are actually not as safe to handle as one might think. In this video, you find out why. Sources: http://www.uas.alaska.edu/arts_sciences/naturalsciences/biology/tamone/catalog/echinodermata/Cucumaria_vegae/body_structure_and_physiology.html https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2705372/ https://www.hindawi.com/journals/tswj/2014/527234/ http://www.fao.org/docrep/007/y5501e/y5501e0y.htm http://www.fao.org/fishery/culturedspecies/Stichopus_japonicus/en http://www.fao.org/in-action/globefish/fishery-information/resource-detail/en/c/1113389/ https://peerj.com/articles/1779/ http://www.mapress.com/zootaxa/2010/f/zt02449p048.pdf https://sciencing.com/functions-ampulla-starfish-8788738.html http://www.petcha.com/sea-cucumbers/ https://www.innovations-report.com/html/reports/life-sciences/sea-cucumbers-the-vacuum-cleaners-of-the-oceans.html https://www.dovemed.com/diseases-conditions/sea-cucumber-irritation/ Music by Second Suspense https://soundcloud.com/second-suspense https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCUG_Jo3z02CxZ9QSFOJXFRA Thanks for watching. https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
Views: 1115077 Facts in Motion
Cadmium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment cadmium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 155 ChemicalNorthSea
BIGGEST Prehistoric Sea Reptiles That EVER Lived!
 
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Check out the BIGGEST Prehistoric Sea Reptiles That EVER Lived! From the largest extinct sea monsters to some of the biggest prehistoric ocean animals, this top 10 list of prehistoric ocean creatures will amaze you! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "REAL Mermaid Sightings Around The World!" video here: https://youtu.be/ChM0CBRmVsM Watch our "10 Sea Monsters ATTACKING A Boat!" video here: https://youtu.be/0XROvoPCDNc Watch our "STRANGEST Animals People Keep As Pets!" video here: https://youtu.be/OMa96nPqz-Y 10. Ophthalmosaurus (16 feet) Ophthalmosauruses lived during the late Jurassic era about 165 to 150 million years ago and were present in oceans worldwide. Its name, which means ‘eye lizard' comes from the fact that it had very large eyes, which were up to 9 inches in diameter (22.8 cm)! They looked particularly big compared to the size of the rest of its body! 9. Platypterygius (23 feet) Some of you helped me out the other day when I asked for advice with the pronunciation so thank you! I'm finally going for it!! The Platypterygius was a dolphin-like Ichthyosaur that was around during the early Cretaceous period, about 100 million years ago. Growing up to 23 feet, they would have been the dominant predators of the Eromanga sea in inland Australia where they lived. 8. Thalattoarchon (28 feet) The Thalattoarchon was one of the first Ichthyosaurs and lived around 245 million years ago. Unlike others, their teeth were unusual. Rather than the conical shape, they were about 4 inches tall and blade-like with two cutting surfaces. Armed with such deadly weaponry, the Thalattoarchon is seen as the original oceanic macropredator- one that targets animals of a similar size to itself, as well as those that are smaller. 7. Plotosaurus (30 feet) The Plotosaurus, whose name literally means ‘swimmer lizard', lived around 70 million years ago in what is now California. They typically grew to around 30 feet long and were similar to other mosasaurs in that they had large powerful tails for propulsion, and narrow flippers, but were more streamlined than other species. Plotosaurus is thought to have been particularly fast, and also had much larger eyes than others, which would have given them a huge advantage in spotting prey, and predators. 6. Temnodontosaurus (39 feet) The Temnodontosaurus was a species of ichthyosaur that lived during the early Jurassic, between about 200 and 175 million years ago. They hunted for food in the deeper parts of the ocean, and remains have been found across Europe. Their name means ‘cutting tooth lizard', and it's clear to see why. 5. Tylosaurus (45 feet) The 45-foot long Tylosaurus proriger swam the planet's oceans around 85 million years ago during the Cretaceous… while T-Rex's walked the land. It was a species of mosasaur and is believed to have been one of the deadliest oceanic hunters of the time- feeding on fish, birds, sharks, and other aquatic reptiles. 4. Prognathodon (46 feet) Prognathodons were huge mosasaurs that could grow to up to 46 feet in length. They lived around 80 million years ago, and specimens have been found around the world, particularly in Europe and North America. Unlike other similar species, Prognathodon had a different way of hunting, adapted better for preying on tough shelled animals like shellfish, ammonites, and turtles. 3. Shonisaurus (49 feet) The Shonisaurus lived towards the end of the Triassic period, around 215 million years ago, and evidence has been found of them swimming in oceans around the world. Fun fact: 37 fossil specimens alone have been found in the Luning Formation of Nevada and is the official fossil of the state. 2. Mosasaurus (56 feet) The Mosasaurus is probably the most famous of the Mosasaurs…. If you think the name sounds familiar, it’s the one that was kept in the lake in the Jurassic World movie. They were one of the last, and one of the largest species of Mosasaurs, and lived between 70 and 66 million years ago. Remains have been found in Europe and North America, but it’s thought that they were present the whole world over. 1. Shastasaurus (60 feet) The Shastasaurus was an Ichthyosaur that lived in the Pacific Ocean during the Late Triassic period, around 215 million years ago, and was the largest marine reptile to have ever existed. They grew to around 60 feet long and weighed around 75 tons, which is a comparable size to a sperm whale, and almost the same weight as a blue whale. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 13330 Origins Explained
Copper concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment copper concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 63 ChemicalNorthSea
A Unique Creature on Earth That Can Never Be Killed
 
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Earth is the only planet in our solar system, our galaxy, and potentially our entire universe that sustains life. Us humans believe we’re practically indestructible, but it turns out there’s a unique creature tougher than us that can’t be killed. Meet the tardigrade, one of the most resilient animals in the world – and possibly the universe. TIMESTAMPS It’s also called the water bear. 1:18 It’s really small. 2:20 It’s really, really old. 3:08 It can live anywhere. 4:02 It’s (mostly) harmless. 5:00 It’s practically unkillable. 6:04 It survives extinction events. 10:45 It might survive on another planet. 12:33 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY -A tardigrade is commonly called a water bear because it is most often found in water, where it prefers to dwell, and because of its slow gait, which resembles that of a bear. -The biggest full-grown tardigrade is about 0.5 mm or about 1/50 of an inch, which is smaller than flea and tick larva. -The earliest fossils we have of the tardigrade species date back to the Cambrian period, some 530 million years ago. -Tardigrades have been found on the high-altitude peaks of the Himalayas, in deep trenches in the ocean, in mud volcanoes, and in tropical rainforests. -These unique creatures move into a new environment and help to establish an ecosystem, not unlike a gold prospector setting up shop out in the frontier. -Many tardigrades can enter a dehydrated state to survive almost any dangerous outside environment. They curl up into a barrel shape, their bodies become glass-like, and they put themselves in stasis, during which time they’re pretty much indestructible. -The tardigrade has survived all possible extinction events, from the Ordovician-Silurian extinction 440 million years ago all the way up to the extinction events that took out the dinosaurs. -The conditions on Mars are within the tardigrades’ capabilities to survive, assuming that a sufficient amount of water exists to support them. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 1485437 BRIGHT SIDE
This deep-sea mystery is changing our understanding of life | Karen Lloyd
 
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How deep into the Earth can we go and still find life? Marine microbiologist Karen Lloyd introduces us to deep-subsurface microbes: tiny organisms that live buried meters deep in ocean mud and have been on Earth since way before animals. Learn more about these mysterious microbes, which refuse to grow in the lab and seem to have a fundamentally different relationship with time and energy than we do. Check out more TED Talks: http://www.ted.com The TED Talks channel features the best talks and performances from the TED Conference, where the world's leading thinkers and doers give the talk of their lives in 18 minutes (or less). Look for talks on Technology, Entertainment and Design -- plus science, business, global issues, the arts and more. Follow TED on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/TEDTalks Like TED on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TED Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/TED
Views: 671982 TED
Chromium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment chromium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 28 ChemicalNorthSea
Tributyltin in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea 2000 2006
 
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Animation of sediment TBT concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 441 ChemicalNorthSea
Steinhart OCEAN ONE 39 GMT [REVIEW] A Great Smaller GMT Watch!
 
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Here is my Steinhart Ocean One 39 GMT review. Let's make it quick: I love it. In this video: ★ Steinhart Ocean One 39 GMT: https://www.steinhartwatches.de/en/diver-watch/gmt-ocean-one-39-black-keramik.html Some of my favorite watches: ★ Casio F-91W Green: https://geni.us/casiof91wgreen ★ Casio G-Shock GW-M5610: https://geni.us/casiogshockgwm5610 ★ Certina DS 1 Powermatic 80: https://geni.us/certinads1powermatic80 ★ Hamilton Khaki Pilot Day Date Automatic: https://geni.us/hamiltonpilotdaydate ★ Seiko SARB035: https://geni.us/seikosarb035 ★ Seiko SKX013: https://geni.us/seikoskx013 ★ Seiko SNKL41: https://geni.us/seikosnkl41 ★ Seiko SNXS79K: https://geni.us/seikosnxs79k ★ Seiko Cocktail Time Blue Moon SRPB41: http://geni.us/seikosrpb041 ▶ Check out The Slender Wrist shop to discover my favorite watches added weekly! US: https://www.amazon.com/shop/theslenderwrist UK: https://www.amazon.co.uk/shop/theslenderwrist ★ More Watches ★ Top 10 Seiko 5 Watches: https://youtu.be/WcgtuHFq4_c 9 Less Known Seiko 5s: https://youtu.be/eHn4zlqHY4o Small Everyday Watches [Part 1]: https://youtu.be/vrPf7oQWBTU Small Everyday Watches [Part 2]: https://youtu.be/b5dyXYHk8aA Small Dive Watches [Part 1]: https://youtu.be/WbOxFY6Og4A 8 Rolex Submariner Alternatives Under $500: https://youtu.be/AdWPTbR7QVA 15 White Dial Divers: https://youtu.be/NUmlpwmTlkA 10 Quartz Watches Under $500 [Part 1]: https://youtu.be/kahctzvCPZ0 Gift Watches For Him: https://youtu.be/e9Dx1WbxB4M ★ Watch Reviews ★ Seiko SKX013 vs Orient Ray II: https://youtu.be/Yqlbv7RXvyw Rolex Submariner: https://youtu.be/FfGe_M40jZg Seiko SNXS79K: https://youtu.be/VTHokQC7SLE Seiko SNKL41: https://youtu.be/DuU_rUE3Bm4 Casio G-Shock GW-M5610: https://youtu.be/VS7SK6TGf4M Invicta Pro Diver: https://youtu.be/Yu5TlNJkqO0 Orient Ray II: https://youtu.be/6ETbaO1A7Ts Seiko SKX013: https://youtu.be/sTrczFgIGk4 Seiko SARB035: https://youtu.be/UWgx2LHG-cE Seiko Cocktail Time Blue Moon: https://youtu.be/YyvCudIroJM ★ Follow Me On ★ Instagram: https://instagram.com/slenderwrist Website: https://theslenderwrist.com #steinhart #oceanone #steinhart39gmt #watches (As an Amazon Associate, I earn from qualifying purchases. You don't pay more by using these affiliate links.)
Views: 13652 The Slender Wrist
Lead concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1981-2006
 
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Animation of sediment lead concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 48 ChemicalNorthSea
Arsenic concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of sediment arsenic concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 69 ChemicalNorthSea
Grainsize fraction smaller than 63 µm in surface sediment North Sea  Years 1996-2006
 
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Animation of the grainsize fraction smaller than 63 µm in surface sediment. See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 39 ChemicalNorthSea
Phosphorus concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) North Sea Years 2000 2006
 
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Animation of phosphorus concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 146 ChemicalNorthSea
How the World Map Looks Wildly Different Than You Think
 
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All of us have seen a world map at some point in our lives before, but it is very difficult to imagine how certain countries and parts of the world compare to each other in size that are far apart. In this video, I explore why the world looks very different than how it is portrayed in the Mercator Projection map. I then go on to explore how certain countries are unexpectedly larger or smaller than what they appear to be, and how some places looks wildly different than our perceptions. PS; Don't totally hate on the Mercator Projection, it's actually a really useful map for navigation and on keeping the correct shape of countries while sacrificing the size that we can all laugh about! Music is by Ross Bugden. He makes excellent music, please check out his channel! Link to channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQKGLOK2FqmVgVwYferltKQ?spfreload=5 Link to song used in this video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=BbOiqJJ5RxU Link to download for song: http://www.mediafire.com/download/a4a8eh4hdmrs1d6/Ghibli%27s+Waltz.wav Link to TheTrueSize.com http://thetruesize.com/#?borders=1~!MTYxMzc1OTI.MzgyMDA2OQ*MzYwMDAwMDA(MA~!CONTIGUOUS_US*MTAwMjQwNzU.MjUwMjM1MTc(MTc1)MA~!IN*NTI2NDA1MQ.Nzg2MzQyMQ)MQ~!CN*OTkyMTY5Nw.NzMxNDcwNQ(MjI1)Mg
Views: 15075918 RealLifeLore
SumPAH concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1986-2006
 
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Animation of sediment sumPAH concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 66 ChemicalNorthSea
Triphenyltin in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000 2006
 
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Animation of sediment triphenyltin concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 33 ChemicalNorthSea
Lithium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of lithium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 27 ChemicalNorthSea
Aluminium in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  2000 2006
 
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Animation of aluminium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 32 ChemicalNorthSea
Uranium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of uranium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 56 ChemicalNorthSea
SumPCB concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 1986-2006
 
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Animation of sediment sumPCB concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 64 ChemicalNorthSea
Iron concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of iron concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 70 ChemicalNorthSea
Titanium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of titanium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 40 ChemicalNorthSea
Why do animals have such different lifespans? - Joao Pedro de Magalhaes
 
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Check out our Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/teded View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/why-do-animals-have-such-different-lifespans-joao-pedro-de-magalhaes For the microscopic lab worm C. elegans, life equates to just a few short weeks on Earth. The bowhead whale, on the other hand, can live over two hundred years. Why are these lifespans so different? And what does it really mean to ‘age' anyway? Joao Pedro de Magalhaes explains why the pace of aging varies greatly across animals. Lesson by Joao Pedro de Magalhaes, animation by Sharon Colman.
Views: 2846256 TED-Ed
Selenium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of selenium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 39 ChemicalNorthSea
Nickel concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of sediment nickel concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 35 ChemicalNorthSea
Barium concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of barium concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 36 ChemicalNorthSea
Silver concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of sediment silver concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 29 ChemicalNorthSea
Cobalt concentration in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm)  North Sea  Years 2000-2006
 
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Animation of cobalt concentrations in surface sediment (fraction smaller than 63µm) See also details with legenda on: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/nzkaart.htm Report: http://www.waterexpertise.nl/sediment/NoordzeeAtlasHegemanWaterExpertise.pdf
Views: 11 ChemicalNorthSea
Shouldn't sea levels have risen by now?
 
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Try Dashlane here: http://dashlane.com/simonclark Get 10% off now with my promo code: simonclark ! In this video I answer the question: 'isn't climate change supposed to have risen sea levels by now?' by looking at one dataset in some detail, and reviewing the scientific literature. Also: Kevin Costner's Waterworld. My video on stopping climate change: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=GkbuV_a-rvs This video was light on the potential impacts of sea level rise. I wanted to focus specifically on the perception that sea levels have not changed, and spend time on the data. If you’re interested in the potential impacts then https://www.ipcc.ch/site/assets/uploads/2018/02/ar5_wgII_spm_en.pdf is a must read. Anthropogenic climate change (AGW) is a fickle bit of science, and like much of environmental science sometimes changes on (relatively) long timescales and global extent can hide in plain sight. That seems to be the case with sea level rise. The data is very clear: sea levels have been rising faster and faster over the past century, and this is not caused by natural variability. Humanity's carbon emissions are radiatively forcing the planet, causing net warming and so thermal expansion of the oceans and melting of ice sheets. It appears that this is going to become more and more painfully obvious as this century wears on, and so the sooner we take action the better. REFERENCES/FOOTNOTES (1) Church and White (2011) https://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s10712-011-9119-1 (2) This figure from https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Post-Glacial_Sea_Level.png, created by Robert Rohde based on data from Fleming et al. 1998, Fleming 2000, and Milne et al. 2005 (3) There are many excellent resources online about Milankovitch cycles. In this instance, the wiki is a good introduction: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Milankovitch_cycles (4) Gross scale annual reconstruction of Greenland temperatures using data from Buizert et al (2018) https://agupubs.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/pdf/10.1002/2017GL075601. The enormous anomalous warming circa 15kya is the Bølling-Allerød interstadial, likely caused by changes in the AMOC https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/B%C3%B8lling-Aller%C3%B8d_warming (5) This figure taken from https://www.arcgis.com/home/webmap/viewer.html?webmap=f1e7378b962d42168fdefec3b6eb8b5f (6) This rate calculated based on the year to year (backward step) finite difference gradient of annual average data from (1), averaged over 30 years. (7) See http://lasp.colorado.edu/home/sorce/data/tsi-data/. 100*(~1/1370) is less than 0.1%) (8) Current data https://scripps.ucsd.edu/programs/keelingcurve/. Yes, of course, this rise is caused by humans: https://scripps.ucsd.edu/programs/keelingcurve/2018/09/19/is-the-current-rise-in-co2-definitely-caused-by-human-activities/ (9) https://www.engineeringtoolbox.com/volumetric-temperature-expansion-d_315.html (10) IPCC AR5 WG1 chapter 13 https://www.ipcc.ch/site/assets/uploads/2018/02/WG1AR5_Chapter13_FINAL.pdf (11) Though sometimes the timeframe of long term predictions is unclear, e.g. https://www.nature.com/articles/271321a0, leading to hyperbolic interpretations. (12) This figure taken from https://blogs.egu.eu/divisions/gd/2017/09/13/modern-day-sea-level-rise/, which is a recommended read. (13) https://science2017.globalchange.gov/chapter/12/ (14) https://www.theguardian.com/environment/2016/jun/14/first-case-emerges-of-mammal-species-wiped-out-by-human-induced-climate-change ---------- II ---------- You can support the channel by donating at http://www.patreon.com/simonoxfphys Check out my website! https://www.simonoxfphys.com/ ---------- II ---------- My twitter - http://www.twitter.com/simonoxfphys My facebook - http://www.facebook.com/youtubesimon My insta - http://www.instagram.com/simonoxfphys My goodreads - http://www.goodreads.com/simonoxfphys ---------- II ---------- Music by Epidemic Sound: http://epidemicsound.com Stock footage provided by Bigstock: http://bit.ly/bigstock-videofreetrial Huge thanks to my supporters on Patreon: Alastair Fortune, Anne Smith, Ben McMurtry, bitreign33, Caitlin Louise, Charles Bray, Dan Hanvey, David Efird, Ethan Fuller, Filip Kermit Prick, James Bridges, jawad alalasi, Jay Wright, Jia Xin Peng, Jonathan Trimble, Julian Guggenberger, Kendall Hendrix, Kendra Johnson, Kodzo, Lachlan Woods, Leighton Mackenzie, Liam, Louis Gillet, Mark Anthony Magro, Martin Hermes, Mat Allen, Matthias Loos, Michael Phillips, Mike Wooldridge, Omar Miranda, Paul Everitt, Rory Healy, Ryke Allen, Scott Cassidy, Thusto, Tiarna Pepall, Tim Boxall, Wendover Productions
Views: 164790 Simon Clark
10 Biggest Sharks Ever Existed (Meg Isn't Only the Largest!)
 
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Few things terrify people less than sharks. At the same time, the dangers that these predators present fascinate us. We marvel at their power, strength, and size. Indeed, their size can be really impressive. Get ready to greet the 10 biggest sharks that have existed on Earth. TIMESTAMPS: Great White Shark 1:13 Pacific Sleeper Shark 3:07 Tiger Shark 4:08 Basking Shark 5:17 Whale Shark 6:04 Cretoxyrhina 7:11 Otodus 7:43 Helicoprion 8:07 Ptychodus 8:33 Megalodon 8:58 #largesharks #meg #dangeroussharks Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY: - The average length of a great white shark is 23 ft. It can move at a speed of 35 miles per hour, which is really fast for underwater traffic. The bite of a great white has a terrifying force of 1.8 tons per square inch. That's 10 times more forceful than a lion's bite. - Pacific sleeper sharks look unlike any other shark. Their body is shaped like a torpedo, they have a wide blunt head, and their mouth is pretty small. The biggest representatives of this species can grow as long as 23 ft. One more thing that makes Pacific sleepers stand apart is their color. Dark gray or even black helps Pacific sharks blend in with the sunless depths in which they live. - The tiger shark is one of the largest shark species in the world. Their average length can reach 16 ft, but the largest specimen reached 24 ft. They can weigh 800 to 1,500 lb, which is heavier than the average horse. - The basking shark is the second largest shark alive today. You don't have to scatter away as soon as you see this bus-sized giant. Basking sharks are gentle creatures whose diet consists of fish eggs, plankton, and other tiny organisms. - Whale sharks can grow to a whopping 46 ft long, and their weight can reach 12 tons. Just like basking sharks, whale sharks sieve tiny marine organisms through their gills. They also eat small fish, squid, and krill. - Cretoxyrhina is also known as the “Ginsu Shark.” This creature roamed the seas and oceans 100 million years ago in the Cretaceous Period. These predators reached a weight of 1,000 to 2,000 lb and could grow as long as 25 ft. - Otodus reigned over the oceans 60 to 45 million years ago. It could grow up to 30 ft in length and weigh more than 4,000 lb. This predator could also boast razor-sharp 4”-long teeth. With the help of these daggers, Otodus feasted on big fish and whales. - Helicoprion was not only one of the biggest but also one of the most uncommon prehistoric sharks. It lived about 290 million years ago. These sharks got their name “Helicoprion” thanks to the highly unusual coils of teeth lining their jaws. - Ptychodus lived 90 to 60 million years ago. This was a massive shark that could reach 30 ft in length with a weight that varied between 1,000 and 2,000 lb. This shark was different from other prehistoric sharks because it had large teeth, which, however, were flat. - The largest of absolutely all the sharks that have ever lived on this planet was Megalodon. This monster shark controlled the oceans 26 to 2.3 million years ago. This shark got its name, “big tooth,” because of its terrifying 7”-long teeth. The average length of this giant was 50 to 78 ft. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 1427858 BRIGHT SIDE
REPORT: Ocean Plastic Far Worse Than We Thought
 
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We already knew ocean plastic was bad but it's actually much worse. John Iadarola breaks it down on The Damage Report. Follow The Damage Report on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TheDamageReportTYT/ Help build the Home of the Progressives http://tyt.com/JOIN Subscribe to The Damage Report YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/thedamagereport?sub_confirmation=1 Follow The Damage Report on Twitter: https://twitter.com/TheDamageReport Read more here: https://www.cnn.com/2019/04/16/health/ocean-plastic-study-scn/index.html "(CNN) If you're sad when you see stories about dead whales washing ashore with dozens of pounds of plastic in their bellies or feel guilty when you forget to bring your reusable bags to the grocery store, there's a good reason. The amount of plastic that's been dumped into the ocean has been increasing, according to a new study, and the problem will probably get worse. Scientists call plastic litter "one of this generation's key environmental challenges" because it is a persistent pollution that hurts wildlife, the ocean itself and might hurt humans. Many stories and studies have focused on microplastic, the smaller stuff that plastic items like bottles, toothbrushes and shopping bags get broken into by ocean currents and exposure to ultraviolet light. The new study, published Tuesday in the journal Nature Communications, finds that there's been a significant increase in macroplastic pollution, too: entire plastic bags, plastic fishing gear and other items." #TheDamageReport #JohnIadarola #TYTNetwork
Views: 7164 The Damage Report
Sea Evolution - Shark Attack! Android and iOS App
 
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Survival of the fittest in the ocean! Eat fishes smaller than you avoid larger fish! Always avoid sharks. Try to complete all levels, defeat the sharks and rule the ocean! https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=air.com.drawbridgesoft.seaevolution https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/sea-evolution-shark-survival/id879956063?ls=1&mt=8
Views: 37180 Drawbridge Software

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