Well, they don’t anymore.
Can’t have a devastating water wave without water!
Whether you agree to the idea or not, the bots sure are awesome.
It’s like the ocean is having a heart attack.
You can flush as many of these babies as you like.
Beaches — the final frontier. For these guys at least.
Pluto shares some love.
They’ve collected staggering amounts of data.
You could call it a flowing melody.
Knowing how much water gets melted into the oceans will help us estimate the impact of rising sea levels.
Does this mean I have to pee in the pool now?
The legends might have been true after all.
The company has chosen to award the shoes via a raffle system on Instagram
A little ship braving the ocean on its own.
Stormy weather has an unusual upside if you happen to live on Australia’s eastern coasts: giant waves of sea foam.
Human activity has been wreaking havoc on ocean life. One group however seems to thrive where others struggle to survive: new evidence shows that cephalopods’ numbers have significantly increased over the last six decades.
Eelume company developed a snake-like robot for underwater maintenance tasks. The deceptively simple robots could drastically reduce operating costs for deep sea rigs.
Plastic bags, bottle caps and plastic fibres are among the myriad of micro plastic debris that wash out into the Pacific Ocean. These get ingested by the marine life like fish, mammals and birds which are dying from choking, intestinal blockage and starvation. Moreover, some are toxic pollutants that are absorbed, transported, and consumed in the food chain eventually reaching humans. The most effective way to contain microplastics is to raise floating nets around Asia’s coats, not around the Great Pacific Garbage patch, researchers reckon.
New imaging techniques might revolutionize the technologies currently used to capture uranium from seawater, as researchers gain a better understanding of the way the compounds that bind the atoms interact with them.
You’d think there’s not much a little fish can do to hide from predators in open waters. But when rocks, algae and other marine nooks and crannies are nowhere to be found, fish turn to manipulate the physical interactions of light to balance the scale. For instance, some open ocean fish species employ specialized skin cells that reflect polarized light. This reflection is most effective, not coincidentally, at the ‘chase angle’ or from the predator’s point of view. It’s so effective that the US Navy is funding work that might shed light how exactly some fish do this and how this can be applied to make submersibles equally inconspicuous.