Topic: Pacific Ocean

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The Ocean Cleanup technology and challenges explained

The Great Pacific garbage patch in the northern Pacific ocean holds an estimated 1.8 trillion hard-to-see pieces of plastic that float around on or just below the water's surface. They're kept swirling in an area that...

These stunning sea slugs steal ‘weapons’ from their ingested hydroid prey

Bright blues, vibrant yellows, blazing oranges, striking reds, rich purples, electric greens, hot pinks, and some milky pastels, all in pops, spots, stripes, and bold color fields. These colors belong to around 3,000 ...

Scallops have lots of tiny eyes that act like tiny telescopes

Things you may not know about the marine bivalve molluscs called Pectinidae or scallops, as seen in the Hakai Institute video above: 1. They can swim freely for short distances to escape predators or relocate them...

tele-present wind, a real-time wind installation

Echoing the real-time movements of a single dried plant stalk tilting and swaying in the wind outdoors, 126 stalks tilt and sway inside in a wind they're untouched by. Transmissions from an accelerometer attached to t...

1000s of Bugs, 100 Islands, 1 Happy Entomologist

Community ecologist, biodiversity scientist, and entomologist Crystal Ernst is cataloging insects, spiders, and other tiny creatures for the 100 Islands Project, a multiyear island biogeography study across the Centra...

How to Make a Navigational Chart

Called Mattangs, Medos, and Rebbelibs, these ancient stick charts were made from the midribs of coconut fronds by the master navigators of what's now known as the Marshall Islands in Micronesia. The intersections of s...

How did Polynesian wayfinders navigate the Pacific Ocean?

Imagine setting sail from Hawaii in a canoe. Your target is a small island thousands of kilometers away in the middle of the Pacific Ocean — a body of water that covers more than 160 million square kilometers. For tho...

Three quarters of deep-sea animals are bioluminescent

Thanks to advancing camera technology and diligent scientific research, scientists have learned that bioluminescence is not the unusual attribute that we thought it was. Researchers Séverine Martini and Steven H. D. H...

‘Giant’ larvaceans filter the ocean with mucous webs

Using remotely operated vehicles (ROVs) and a new laser-and-camera system, researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) have been able to study three Bathochordaeus species, transparent and rela...

Beauty and the Feast: When Herring Come to Spawn

Every spring, nature puts on a breathtaking display on the British Columbia coast. The waters turn milky white as millions of male herring release sperm, while the female fish lay billions of pinhead-sized eggs. Both ...

Thousands Of Sharks Visit A Seamount

In the Pacific, a tiny island 300 miles away from the shore hides a giant mountain beneath the waves that forms a home for thousands of plankton feeding fish. These fish attract Tuna, and the Tuna attract thousands of...

The pointy-nosed blue ratfish Hydrolagus trolli

This is the mysterious Hydrolagus trolli, also known as the pointy-nosed blue ratfish or ghost shark. The Northeast Pacific ocean footage is a first in observing a living Hydrolagus trolli in the Northern Hemisphere. ...

MTJP | Redwood – More Than Just Parks

Travel to Northern California's Redwood National and State Parks to in this 4K video from More Than Just Parks: MTJP | Redwood. MTJP's mission is to help foster greater awareness and appreciation of the United States'...

Slingshots of the Oceanic

There are many ways of moving through the Universe – of traveling from one point to another over great, even extraordinary distances. There is also a way of using the world for your own ends: taking advantage of slope...

Turning Oil Rigs Into Reefs

If an oil rig is done producing oil, should the oil company return the ecosystem to its natural state by removing the rig? What if the 40 year old rig's underwater structure is covered with thriving marine life? T...

Live Stream: NOAA’s Okeanos Explorer in the Mariana Trench

While exploring the Mariana Trench -- the deepest part of our planet's oceans -- on April 24, 2016, researchers aboard the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA)'s Okeanos Explorer saw a bioluminescent...

Tour the Galápagos Islands’ new marine sanctuary

Spend two and a half minutes with the creatures flourishing in Ecuador's new Galápagos Islands marine sanctuary thanks to this footage filmed by National Geographic's Pristine Seas team. The Belgium-sized conservation...

Surfing the ‘World’s Heaviest Waves’ – Teahupo’o, Tahiti by drone

Watch top surfers ride the French Polynesian waves just off the coast of Tahiti's Teahupo’o, reportedly pronounced 'cho-po' by surfers and 'tear-hoo-poh-oh' by locals. With massive swells, heavy boat traffic, and shar...

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