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Videos uploaded by user “OceanX”
The Deepest Dive in Antarctica Reveals a Sea Floor Teeming With Life
 
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http://www.oceanx.org 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 OceanX and BBC Earth to get people talking about the ocean. Join the conversation on Twitter: @OurBluePlanet. #oceanx #alucia #antarctica #submarines 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: 5952385 OceanX
Bikini Atoll: Into The Atomic Abyss
 
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Follow us for more ocean exploration: http://www.oceanx.org http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx In the years after World War II, the Marshall Islands’ remote Bikini Atoll lit up with some of the most powerful nuclear tests ever conducted. These blasts left behind the wreckage of more than 70 Japanese and American warships which rest on the ocean floor to this day. Join the ALUCIA sub team as they explore these haunting ghosts of the Nuclear Age. Production Crew: Director: Mark Dalio Field Producer: Ian Kellett Underwater Camera: Steve Hudson Editor: Ryan Quinn Supervising Producer: Jennifer Hile Executive Producer: David Hamlin #BikiniAtoll #SubDive #ShipWreck #WW2 #Submarine #OceanExploration #DiscoverEarth
Views: 387576 OceanX
New Deep-Sea Robot Will Help Us Explore Oceans Throughout the Solar System
 
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Named for the Ancient Greek god of the Underworld, the Hadal Zone is the pitch-black part of our oceans below 6,000 meters. Now, imagine a fleet of robots able to roam freely in the parts of the ocean that have been almost impossible for humans to reach, and bring back what they see: such as lifeforms that can survive with zero sunlight, very little nutrition, under pressure that could crush a car. OceanX's research vessel #Alucia took engineers from Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution and NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory to test a brand-new prototype that will one day explore these remote, unforgiving parts of our planet, and eventually, oceans throughout our solar system. With thanks to our partners at Bloomberg Philanthropies. #oceanx #womeninstem #oceanworlds Follow OceanX on our social channels: http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.Facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx http://www.linkedin.com/company/oceanx
Views: 1382340 OceanX
Diving the Icy Blue Waters of Antarctica for Blue Planet II: Hugh Miller
 
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One of the landmark moments in Blue Planet II was the world's first manned submersible dive 1000 meters below the surface in Antarctica. Waiting in the water in full SCUBA gear to record that historic moment was Hugh Miller, who first started his career with the BBC over a decade ago, when he was working at the local aquarium as a tour guide. In this behind-the-scenes video from Blue Planet II, follow Hugh as he negotiates freezing temperatures, leopard seals, and giant icebergs, all in search of the shot that will help humans understand the awesome beauty of our blue planet.
Views: 17927 OceanX
Exploring the Coral Canyons on Boston's Doorstep
 
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Some of our greatest natural treasures lie just off our doorstep. Located only 130 miles from Boston, the Northeast Canyons and Seamounts have been known for their dizzying abundance of marine life for decades (they are even nicknamed "the Serengeti of the Atlantic") and yet very little of them have been explored. Because it's not just life at the surface that thrives: deep below, within chasms deeper and vaster than the Grand Canyon, are corals that are hundreds, even thousands, of years old. On the second anniversary of the Canyons' designation as a Marine National Monument, OceanX's research vessel the Alucia took a voyage to observe them up-close and in person for the very first time. Recording from OceanX's submersibles, what we saw were incredible deepwater corals, very different to the kinds that live in warm, shallow waters, and species specially acclimatized to living hundreds of meters under the water. This was the first mission from the partnership between OceanX and Bloomberg Philanthropies to dedicate 185 million to the protection and exploration of our oceans over the next four years. With thanks to Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution for their support. Follow OceanX on our social channels: http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.Facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx http://www.linkedin.com/company/oceanxorg #oceanx #monumentsforall #marinebiology #atlanticocean
Views: 15090 OceanX
Blue Holes: What's Down There?
 
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Stark blue and almost perfectly round, blue holes have been described as “pupils in the sea.” Because the technology required to explore a blue hole wasn't even developed until a few decades ago, all sorts of ideas abounded about what was down there. In 2018, OceanX became the first team since Jacques Cousteau to voyage to the bottom of Belize's Great Blue Hole—considered one of the best diving sites in the world—and bring back some footage of this incredible "underwater cathedral." #oceanx #blueholes #submersibles
Views: 39426 OceanX
$185 Million for Our Oceans: A New Partnership between OceanX and Bloomberg Philanthropies
 
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UN Special Envoy for Climate Action Michael R. Bloomberg and OceanX founder Ray Dalio are two of the largest supporters of ocean protection and exploration in the world. Now, Bloomberg Philanthropies and Dalio’s OceanX will help provide a critical platform to increase the world’s collective understanding of our oceans, driving towards the shared goal of protecting them. At a time when the oceans require our critical attention, this new partnership commits 185 million dollars over the next four years to projects for ocean exploration and scientific discovery, awareness and education, issue advocacy, policy development, and conservation. The announcement is marked by the completion of the partnership’s first combined project, an expedition to the Northeast Canyons and Seamounts Marine National Monument on OceanX’s marine research and exploration vessel the Alucia. This mission gave scientists the chance to dive down in submersibles into parts of the Monument previously unvisited by humans, making discoveries that were new to science, and recording these unique environments on camera. The images and data collected will demonstrate the importance of this particular monument, as well as marine conservation across the globe. Stay tuned for more from this mission, as well as future missives from the most under-explored part of our planet: our ocean. #ourocean #conservation #oceanx
Views: 4671 OceanX
Introducing OceanX and Alucia2
 
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OceanX is a mission to enable explorers and researchers to explore the unseen ocean, map uncharted areas of the world, observe rare deep-sea creatures, and pursue scientific and medical breakthroughs—and then bring all of these wonders back to the wider world. All of this will be created aboard the most advanced science and media vessel ever built, the M/V Alucia2, debuting in early 2019 and building on the legacy of OceanX’s current marine research vessel, the M/V #Alucia. The Alucia2 will feature state-of-the-art onboard dry and wet marine research labs, cutting-edge media equipment and a top-of-the-line production and media center, manned and autonomous deep-sea submersibles and helicopters and drones. Alucia2’s filmmaking capabilities have been developed in consultation with filmmaker and ocean explorer James Cameron, and the ship has been designed by Hollywood’s leading studio production engineers. Exploration is the key to ending ignorance about our oceans, which is the main threat to their existence. “With OceanX and Alucia2,” says James Cameron, “we will reignite global passion for and curiosity about the ocean in our global, digitally-connected age.” Explore with us: @oceanx / #oceanx
Views: 12709 OceanX
Oceans: Our Blue Planet 3D (Giant Screen)
 
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From longtime collaborators BBC Earth and OceanX Media (Blue Planet II), Oceans: Our Blue Planet is an oceanic adventure unlike any other. The film, by the producers of the groundbreaking Blue Planet II series is narrated by Kate Winslet and features OceanX’s research vessel the Alucia. Oceans: Our Blue Planet takes audiences on a global odyssey into the largest and least explored habitat on earth. Our first stop is the coral reefs, where we meet fascinating characters like the ingenious tuskfish that uses a tool to open its food. In the great forests of the sea, we find a cunning octopus who shields herself in an armoury of shells to hide from predators. In Antarctica, we explore unparalleled depths and encounter a seafloor rich with marine life. As we journey through our oceans, we share these extraordinary discoveries and uncover a spectacular world of marine wildlife beneath the waves. #OurBluePlanet http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx http://www.oceanx.org http://www.ourblueplanet.bbcearth.com
Views: 25058 OceanX
Dark Side of the Reef: Diving to the Mesophotic Zone
 
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Mesophotic reefs are quite different to their sun-loving, better-known shallow-water cousins. On a trip aboard OceanX's the Alucia, a team of elite divers from the Cal Academy got the rare chance to observe the effects of a recent hurricane on these little-explored ecosystems.
Views: 6251 OceanX
Making Light: Hunting for the Humboldt Squid with Edith Widder
 
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Dr. Edith Widder is an American oceanographer, marine biologist, and the co-founder, CEO, and Senior Scientist at the Ocean Research & Conservation Association. A specialist in bioluminescence, Dr. Widder was behind the pioneering technology that first lured the giant squid into the view of cameras for the first time, in 2012. She has been a leader in helping to design and invent new instrumentation and techniques that enable scientists to see the ocean in new ways. On this trip, we traveled with Dr. Widder ("Edie") into the depths of the Humboldt current, off the coast of Chile, in search of the ferocious but shy Humboldt squid. Using her groundbreaking "e-jelly," we captured some of the stunning "squid fight" footage that appeared in Blue Planet II. Director: Mark Dalio Director of Photography (AP): Ivan Agerton Director of Photography (BBC): Hugh Miller 2nd Camera: James DuBourdieu Production Manager: Samantha Loshiavo Associate Producer: Marjorie Crowley Editor/Colorist: Ryan Quinn Re-Recording Mixer (soundlounge): Craig LoGiudice Assistant Editor: Jorge Alvarez Animation: Melissa Chong Post Production Supervisor: Brian Golding Executive Producer: Jennifer Hile
Views: 8719 OceanX
Exploring the Alien World of Brine Pools
 
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Very few humans have ever seen the mysterious brine pools in person. This is an alien landscape of underwater lakes so salty that they kill most fish who get too close. The brine pools, however, are also thriving ecosystems, host to many species, and with a unique microbiological makeup that makes them extremely valuable to study. As the OceanX team worked with the BBC on “Blue Planet II,” advisor scientists Dr. Sylvia Earle (of Mission Blue) and Dr. Samantha “Mandy” Joye descended in the Alucia submersibles to visit the brine pools and collect samples from this rarely visited ecosystem, which could lead to medical breakthroughs or provide clues to the origins of life. This video is a part of #OurBluePlanet, a joint venture between OceanX Media and BBC Earth to get people talking about the ocean. Join the conversation on Twitter: @OurBluePlanet #oceanx #submarine #womenshistorymonth
Views: 6010 OceanX
Deep Water Cinematography for Blue Planet II
 
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BBC cameraman Gavin Thurston has worked on over 17 series with David Attenborough, becoming one of the most sought-after wildlife documentarians in the world in the process. In this behind-the-scenes shoot from Blue Planet II, we follow Gavin as he ventures to the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico in the Alucia's submersible, and learn how one of the world's best cinematographers tackles the unique challenges of shooting underwater environments rarely witnessed by humans.
Views: 8845 OceanX
Guiding the Film Crew of Blue Planet II Around Antarctica
 
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Martin Enckell guides people around one of the coldest, harshest environments on Earth: Antarctica. Here, he provides his hard-won expertise to the crew of the MV Alucia and a cast of filmmakers to capture scenes for the most ambitious shoot in the award-winning nature series Blue Planet II. This video is a part of #OurBluePlanet, a joint venture between OceanX Media and BBC Earth to get people talking about the ocean. #oceanx #blueplanet2 #antarctica
Views: 3808 OceanX
Evolution In Action: Jellyfish Lake
 
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The ALUCIA’s quest for discovery landed us in the mountainous jungles of Indonesia’s Raja Ampat’s Islands, where inland marine lakes are allowing scientists to unlock mysteries of marine evolution. Watch as the team treks to a hidden lake to observe and sample rare subspecies of jellyfish found nowhere else on the planet. Production Crew: Field Producer/2nd Camera: Ian Kellett Underwater Cinematographer: Ernie Kovacs Topside Cinematographer: Andy Maser Editor: Steve Evans Assistant Editor: Stephanie Crane Supervising Producer: Jennifer Hile Executive Producer: David Hamlin Creative Director: Mark Dalio #RajaAmpat #JellyfishLake #Jellyfish #ScienceExploration #NatureVideography #DiscoverEarth #FilmProduction #NatureFootage
Views: 7925 OceanX
This is the Biggest Iceberg of All Time
 
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Of the five types of iceberg, tabular icebergs are the biggest. While they occur in both hemispheres, they are biggest in Antarctica, where they can be bigger than some island nations. March 2000 saw the formation of the biggest iceberg of all, B-15, which broke off the Ross Ice Shelf and started a 19-year journey through the ocean. #icebergs #antarctica #worldrecord
Views: 6031 OceanX
How the "Jellyfish Problem" is Inspiring Tech
 
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November 3 is World Jellyfish Day. In an ocean with fewer predators, warmer temperatures, and higher acidity, jellyfish are doing great. So much so that jellyfish "blooms" are becoming a regular occurrence, causing low-oxygen "dead zones" and other problems. One potential solution is to use the "jellyfish problem" to inspire "jellyfish solutions" such as biodegradable diapers made of "hydromash," filters for microplastics, food for aquaculture, or as a replacement for industrially farmed animal byproducts. #oceanx #jellyfish #biotech
Views: 2643 OceanX
The Man Who Swims Towards Sharks #OurBluePlanet
 
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Is it possible to change people’s perceptions of sharks? Marine biologist Yannis Papastamatiou is utilising new technology to inspire a different view on these remarkable creatures and their role in our blue planet. #OurBluePlanet is a digital project between Alucia Productions and BBC Earth. Join the conversation over on Twitter @OurBluePlanet Production Crew: Director/Cinematographer: Owen Donovan Associate Producer/Field Audio: Marjorie Crowley Production Manager: Samantha Loshiavo Editor: Ryan Quinn Post Production Supervisor: Brian Golding Executive Producer: Jennifer Hile Creative Director: Mark Dalio Alucia Productions Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/aluciaproductions Alucia Productions Twitter: https://twitter.com/AluciaProd Alucia Productions Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/aluciaproductions/ Alucia Productions website: http://aluciaproductions.com/
Views: 5430 OceanX
Go Inside a Turtle's World with "TurtleCam"
 
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It might look like something out of Finding Nemo, but this is actually a scientific project called "TurtleCam." The team at Cape Eleuthera Institute attaches temporary cameras to sea turtle shells to better understand the lives of these mysterious creatures. While the footage from TurtleCam has been very useful for research, even revealing some previously unseen behaviors‚ it's also just very, very, very cute. #turtle #nature #ocean
Views: 2756 OceanX
The Miracle of Marine Snow
 
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Marine snow is the organic debris that floats slowly from the surface, down into the ocean's deepest depths. It looks tiny and unimportant, but without it we wouldn't have any life in the deep sea at all. #oceanx #marinebiology #marinesnow
Views: 2591 OceanX
The Deadly But Beautiful Sea Snakes of the Pacific
 
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This is a banded sea snake, observed off the South Pacific island of Niue. While rarely needed, sea snake antivenom is made from the blood of horses. #oceanx #seasnake #Niue
Views: 3795 OceanX
The Fish Farm of the Future?
 
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Aquapods are giant, underwater mesh domes that allow fish to float in schools (as they would in the wild), and for waste to disperse (as it would in the wild). With so much demand for fish, are aquapods the future of fish farming? #oceanx #fishfarms #aquaculture
Views: 3787 OceanX
"Killer Corals" of the Mediterranean
 
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Previously it was thought that corals only fed on tiny shrimp and plankton. These scientists made an unexpected discovery when they found corals that were ""teaming up"" to take down large prey. Watch them work to take apart a jellyfish and learn more about this bizarre instance of #oceanintelligence. Photos and videos: Fabio Badalamenti Research team: Luigi Musco and Tomas Vega Fernandez, Stazione Zoologica Napoli, Italy Erik Caroselly, University of Bologna Murray Roberts, University of Edinburgh Fabio Badalamenti, CNR-IAMC, Stazione Zoologica Napoli, University of Edinburgh Research originally published in Ecology, 30 July, 2018, https://esajournals.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1002/ecy.2413 #oceanx #corals #weirdwednesday
Views: 1809 OceanX
Submarine Marriage Proposal
 
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Tens of thousands of people from all over the world entered to win a "night at Blue Planet II" experience aboard the Alucia, the main research vessel used to film the groundbreaking wildlife documentary series. One of the three lucky winners was Thomas Pruim. He told judges that he wanted to propose to his marine-biologist girlfriend, Christina, in one of the Alucia's submersibles. Watch what happens when Thomas proposes to Christina 400 meters below the surface. Hit "subscribe" to see more from our missions as we explore the world's oceans. Or follow http://www.instagram.com/aluciaproductions http://www.facebook.com/aluciaproductions http://www.twitter.com/aluciaprod
Views: 8488 OceanX
Uncovering Manta Ray Secrets
 
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Manta ray nurseries are among the least-studied marine settings on the planet, never before having been documented in the wild. Follow the ALUCIA team and a talented group of scientists and conservationists on their pioneering exploration of what has now become a legendary global hotspot for locating, tagging, and tracking mantas. Production Crew: Field Producer/2nd Camera: Ian Kellett Underwater Cinematographer: Ernie Kovacs Topside Cinematographer: Andy Maser Editor: Steve Evans Assistant Editor: Stephanie Crane Supervising Producer: Jennifer Hile Executive Producer: David Hamlin Creative Director: Mark Dalio #MantaRays #ScubaDiving #ScienceExploration #NatureVideography #DiscoverEarth #FilmProduction #NatureFootage
Views: 2870 OceanX
How One Lady Used Electric Bait To Catch a Jumbo Squid
 
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Renowned scientist Dr. Edith Widder lured the famous jumbo squid of Chile's Humboldt passage in front of OceanX's submersible cameras using the "e-jelly," the same "digital bait" she developed to help capture footage of the giant squid for the very first time. #oceanx #alucia #submersibles #chile
Views: 1728 OceanX
The Ugly Eel Inspiring the US Military
 
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The hagfish is also known as a slime eel. It lives at depths of up to 5,500 meters. It is a scavenger and defends itself by excreting a powerful slime that confounds predators by temporarily blocking their gills. The hagfish is definitely very weird, and on the third Wednesday of every October, the whole world* celebrates #hagfishday. *Mostly just OceanX, but we hope you will join us! #oceanx #hagfish #weirdwednesday
Views: 1805 OceanX
Mentor Monday with Cristina Mittermeier, Visual Storyteller
 
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One of the most common questions we get is “How can I get involved in the oceans?” Over the coming weeks, we’ll be sharing advice from #ocean leaders about what their job entails and how to prepare yourself to do what they do. Kicking it off for #WomensHistoryMonth is Cristina Mittermeier, an award-winning #photographer who uses her skills to spread the word about the plight of the oceans, both through traditional media outlets such as National Geographic as well as SeaLegacy, an impact-driven non-profit of which she is President and co-founder.
Views: 445 OceanX
Why Do Fish School in Giant Balls?
 
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At the bottom of the food chain, one of the best defense mechanisms is safety in numbers. When small fish sense danger, they sometimes arrange themselves into spheres, known as bait balls. These balls provide extra protection to the individual, and create a mesmerizing effect as they seem to move as one. On the other hand, bait balls do come with a down side, drawing in even more predators attracted to a potential feast. #oceanx #fishing #ocean
Views: 2840 OceanX
Trying to Pilot a Sub through a “Krill Swarm”
 
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It’s spawning season for Antarctic krill, one of the most numerous lifeforms on our planet. In large groups, they are known as a “swarm,” with up to 30,000 krill per cubic meter. This is great for the whales and penguins that feast on them—not so good when you’re hundreds of meters below the surface in a submersible… #oceanx #submersible #antarctica
Views: 2525 OceanX
Cinematographer Ted Gifford Shoots in Antarctica for Blue Planet II
 
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BBC Cameraman Ted Giffords has worked on some of the BBC's biggest series, including Planet Earth, Frozen Planet, and now Blue Planet II. Watch how he captured some of the iconic scenes in Antarctica for this award-winning nature series from OceanX's MV Alucia, and find out how he ended up with the coolest job on Earth This video is a part of #OurBluePlanet, a joint venture between OceanX Media and BBC Earth to get people talking about the ocean. #oceanx #blueplanet2 #davidattenborough
Views: 2343 OceanX
It's a shark! It's a whale! It's a...Mola mola
 
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You can see Mola mola in all of the temperate waters of the world, and quite often near the surface: they get their other name, "oceanic sunfish," because they love to bask in the sun. Opportunistic birds will then come down and eat their parasites. These huge, bony fish weigh from 250 to 1000 kilograms and can be the size of a small car. They eat jellyfish, which are not very nutrient dense, meaning they need to eat a lot of them. But they don't even have any teeth! Instead, they grind them up between the two bony plates in their mouths, spit them out and repeat until they're soft enough to eat. They don't even have a true tail. This really is a weird animal. #oceanx #molamola #weirdwednesday #itsababywhalejay
Views: 3754 OceanX
Why do these dolphins spin?
 
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Imagine our amazement to come across this giant (superpod) of spinner dolphins in Fernando do Noronha, Brazil. Spinner dolphins gain speed as they accelerate out of the depths, turning slightly as they leave the water. Once they break the surface, the resistance is much lower, and this results in triple, quadruple, or quintuple axels. Scientists don't exactly know why spinner dolphins spin, but there are a few theories. 1. Spinner dolphins are flicking off pests. Remora (small, parasitic fish) attach themselves to dolphins sometimes, who have very sensitive skin. Spinning can be a fix. 2. To signal their location. When spinner dolphins land back in the water, it's with a terrific splash—this is a clear, audible signal to nearby dolphins or pods that they are in the area. 3. Happiness! Dolphins are highly intelligent creatures, and they derive pleasure from surfing waves, just like we do. There's no reason that a good jump-and-splash wouldn't provide the same joy, or show to others that they are in a good mood. #oceanx #dolphins #oceanintelligence #weirdwednesday
Views: 1325 OceanX
What goes into one minute of footage? Storyboarding an Opening Sequence (shot with Cineflex and GSS)
 
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OceanX’s research vessel, the Alucia, was used multiple times in the filming of Oceans: Our Blue Planet, a new Giant Screen film from the BBC/OceanX Media. The film’s opening sequence shows the Alucia leaving the Port of Miami on the first of six missions for the film. This sequence is less than one minute long, however it took 26 storyboards, three days of shooting, and weeks of planning to achieve. Filmmakers used the Cineflex, a gyro-stabilized camera platform, to get the sweeping aerials seen in the film. They also mounted the Cineflex to high-speed boats to capture unique perspectives from the water. You can see the final product in the Giant Screen film Oceans: Our Blue Planet. See listings at https://www.bbcearth.com/oceans/ Follow OceanX: https://www.instagram.com/oceanx https://www.twitter.com/oceanx https://facebook.com/oceanxorg Oceans: Our Blue Planet https://twitter.com/ourblueplanet https://www.bbcearth.com/oceans/
Views: 1967 OceanX
Cocos Island: Paradise Found
 
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A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Costa Rica’s stunning and biologically-diverse Cocos Island was also the inspiration for Michael Crichton’s Jurassic Park. Join Alucia’s expedition to this global treasure and take an unprecedented aerial look at this incredible island. Production Crew: Director: Mark Dalio Director of Photography: Erik Rochner Cineflex Operator: Ron Chapple Production Manager: Audrey Costadina Editor: Ryan Quinn Executive Producer: David Hamlin #CocosIsland #JurassicPark #AerialFootage #ScienceExploration #NatureVideography #DiscoverEarth #FilmProduction #NatureFootage
Views: 2910 OceanX
Mentor Monday: Molly Curran, the Oceanographic Engineer
 
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Exploring our oceans requires extremely complex and thoughtfully constructed technology. Molly Curran works at the forefront of the new generation of underwater exploration vehicles, a job which takes her to sea several months a year, trialing and testing technologies that will help transform our understanding of life on this planet. #engineering #womeninstem #steminist #oceanography Follow OceanX on our social channels: http://www.instagram.com/oceanx http://www.Facebook.com/oceanxorg http://www.twitter.com/oceanx http://www.linkedin.com/company/oceanx
Views: 678 OceanX
Fernando De Noronha: Listening to Dolphins
 
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One of the most charismatic creatures in the sea, dolphins are incredibly important parts of our ocean ecosystem—yet they are also badly understudied and in increasing need of protection. Join Brazilian scientist Marcos Santos and the OceanX team as they dive the waters of Fernando De Noronha to study and track this critical species.
Views: 1144 OceanX
Mentor Monday with Dr. Ayana Eliza Johnson, The Policy Expert
 
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"Think about how you can get your ideas out there—by practicing writing, by partnering." Dr. Ayana Eliza Johnson is a policy expert, #conservationist, and #CEO of Ocean Collectiv, who catalyzes people and organizations to create change greater than the sum of their parts. Series created in response to people asking us #howdoigetthatjob? See more: bit.ly/2VSotIK #womenshistorymonth #mentormonday #ocean #conservation
Views: 278 OceanX
Real-Life Dragons of the Deep
 
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Leafy sea dragons are not nearly as fearsome as their name would suggest. They feast only on tiny shrimp and plankton and they don't even have teeth (and they certainly don't breathe fire). They spend most of their time moving sedately through the current, looking almost exactly like a piece of seaweed. They even have a nickname—leafies—and have been called "Australia's swimming plants." #dragons #seahorse #oceanfacts
Views: 1305 OceanX
OceanX is on GIPHY
 
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OceanX has a GIPHY page: https://www.giphy.com/channel/oceanx #gifs #humor #giphy #oceanx
Views: 818 OceanX
Mentor Monday with Dune Ives, the Movement Maker
 
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Dune Ives, Lonely Whale's Executive Director, is the movement maker in our #mentormonday series for #WomensHistoryMonth. Her organization is one of this decade's environmental success stories, spearheading the viral #stopsucking movement and blowing the single use plastics conversation wide open. "Don't worry about what other people tell you should be done. If we listen to other people all the time, our environment will stay just as bad."
Views: 225 OceanX

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