Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 328971
Add Date: May 31, 2011, 9:19 am & Duration: 00:05:41
Likes: 3998 | Dislike: 54
By all accounts, jellyfish are creatures that kill people, eat microbes, grow to tens of meters, filter phytoplankton, take over ecosystems, and live forever. Because of the immense diversity of gelatinous plankton, jelly-like creatures can individually have each of these properties. However this way of looking at them both overstates and underestimates their true diversity. Taxonomically, they are far more varied than a handful of exemplars that are used to represent jellyfish or especially the so-called "true" jellyfish. Ecologically, they are even more adaptable than one would expect by looking only at the conspicuous bloom forming families and species that draw most of the attention. In reality, the most abundant and diverse gelatinous groups in the ocean are not the ones that anyone ever sees.
To report sightings of jellyfish and other marine organisms, go to http://jellywatch.org/
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 1688
Add Date: October 12, 2017, 2:40 pm & Duration: 00:00:30
Likes: 60 | Dislike: 5
Senior Research Technician Susan Von Thun uses MBARI's Deep-Sea Guide while annotating deep-sea video collected by remotely operated vehicles (ROVs). MBARI researchers and engineers created the Deep-Sea Guide as a reference for the many organisms, geologic features, and experimental observations recorded during the past 30 years of scientific expeditions. This database is a great resource for those interested in learning more about the deep sea. Using the Deep-Sea Guide, you can explore images and data products for individual species, including depth and seasonal distributions. The guide is continuously updated as more data are gathered and species are described- so check back often! Find it here: http://dsg.mbari.org/dsg/home
Channel: naoufal sadki & Total View: 11981
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Add Date: June 7, 2013, 2:52 pm & Duration: 00:09:53
Likes: 56 | Dislike: 2
MBARI MBA EL MEKNASI "Policier retraité "
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 9670
MBARI Benthic Rover, Alana Sherman, Ken Smith, seafloor rover, undersea rover, climate change studies, marine technology, MBARI, technology, seafloor, ocean, ocean science, engineering, MBARI video, underwater video, deep sea
Add Date: September 21, 2009, 4:17 pm & Duration: 00:01:42
Likes: 13 | Dislike: 0
This robot, the Benthic Rover, spent most of July 2009 traveling across the muddy ocean bottom, 900 meters below the surface and about 40 kilometers (25 miles) offshore of the California coast. About the size and weight of a small compact car, the Benthic Rover moves very slowly across the seafloor, taking photographs of the animals and sediment in its path. Every three to five meters (10 to 16 feet) the Rover stops and makes a series of measurements on the community of organisms living in the seafloor sediment. The Rover is the result of four years of hard work by a team of engineers and scientists led by MBARI project engineer Alana Sherman and marine biologist Ken Smith.
These measurements will help scientists understand one of the ongoing mysteries of the ocean—how animals on the deep seafloor find enough food to survive.
For more information, see: http://www.mbari.org/news/news_releases/2009/rover/rover-release.html
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 97903
Add Date: February 12, 2009, 11:33 am & Duration: 00:01:30
Likes: 75 | Dislike: 15
This video shows an experiment to study the effects of carbon dioxide (CO2) on deep-sea animals. About one third of the carbon dioxide that humans release into the atmosphere each year is absorbed by the ocean. As more and more carbon dioxide enters the ocean, it effects the plants, animals, and microbes in the water and on the seafloor. This experiment was conducted by James Barry at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) using a robot submarine. You can see parts of the robot submarine in the foreground at the beginning of the video. At a depth of about 3,300 meters (2 miles) below the surface, the robot submarine touches down on the seafloor, then pours carbon dioxide into white plastic rings. The carbon dioxide turns into a liquid because of the high pressure and near freezing temperature of the surrounding seawater.
As the carbon dioxide in the rings gradually dissolves into the surrounding seawater, the seawater becomes more acidic. Around the rings are cages containing deep-sea animals, including hagfish and octopus. An underwater camera near the cages collects video to document any changes in the behavior of the caged animals. A rattail fish (grenadier) swims past the experiment, apparently unaffected.
At the end of the video, the robot...
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 273450
Add Date: August 22, 2012, 8:45 am & Duration: 00:02:50
Likes: 668 | Dislike: 31
This video shows never-before seen footage of a deep-sea angler fish, Chaunacops coloratus. In it, we summarize recent work by scientists at Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute, Moss Landing Marine Laboratories, and Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary. The video seen here was recorded by MBARI's ROV Doc Ricketts at depths of 7,800 - 10,800 feet below the ocean's surface. For more information please see MBARI's news release at http://www.mbari.org/news/homepage/2012/chaunacops/chaunacops.html.
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 5525351
MBARI, Spookfish, barreleye fish, opisthoproctidae, tubular eyes, deep-sea fish, Bruce Robison, Kim Reisenbichler, deep sea, ocean, ocean science, Macropinna microstoma, underwater video, ROV, Barreleye (Organism Classification), weird fish, clear head, eyes
Add Date: February 23, 2009, 3:40 pm & Duration: 00:01:29
Likes: 9176 | Dislike: 184
MBARI researchers Bruce Robison and Kim Reisenbichler used video taken by unmanned, undersea robots called remotely operated vehicles (ROVs) to study barreleye fish in the deep waters just offshore of Central California. At depths of 600 to 800 meters (2,000 to 2,600 feet) below the surface, the ROV cameras typically showed these fish hanging motionless in the water, their eyes glowing a vivid green in the ROV's bright lights. The ROV video also revealed a previously undescribed feature of these fish--its eyes are surrounded by a transparent, fluid-filled shield that covers the top of the fish's head.
This video is narrated by senior scientist Bruce Robison.
For more on this story, see MBARI's news release at:
For more cool animal images, see MBARI's feature images galleries:
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 2047
MBARI, MBARI Ocean Stories, Ocean Stories, Engineer, Women in STEM, Bioengineer, Women in Science, Microplastics, ocean plastics, plastic pollution, DeepPIV, Particle Image Velocimetry, technology, ocean, ocean science, marine technology, Monterey Bay, fluid dynamics, deep sea, deep-sea life, larvacean, giant larvacean
Add Date: February 28, 2018, 11:42 am & Duration: 00:02:32
Likes: 93 | Dislike: 0
In this Ocean Story, MBARI Principal Engineer Kakani Katija describes her work looking at how plastics sink to the bottom of the ocean. Katija is interested in “bioinspired design” - a new scientific discipline that applies biological principles to develop new engineering solutions for medicine, industry, and the environment. She is part of the team that built DeepPIV — particle image velocimetry — that allows her to see how water flows around and even inside of marine animals ranging from jellyfish to giant larvaceans.
Video editing: Lonny Lundsten and Susan von Thun
Open graphics: Kelly Lance
Production support: Kelly Lance, Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Kyra Schlining
Producer: Heidi Cullen
Special thanks to the Monterey Bay Aquarium for use of fishing footage.
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 32712
Add Date: December 6, 2017, 8:54 am & Duration: 00:03:24
Likes: 593 | Dislike: 7
Recent research efforts by the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute have advanced our understanding of the feeding relationships within open ocean food webs by carefully detailing who eats whom. Gathering this type of information is a necessary step towards conservation of ocean species and ecosystems. Studying the diets of deep-sea animals is a formidable challenge. The scientists analyzed 27-years of video footage collected by deep-diving, remotely operated submersibles. Results reveal a food web that is far more complex than previously known, with a dynamic assemblage of jellies, squids, fishes, worms, and crustaceans feeding on one another in a variety of permutations, to sustain life in the deep sea.
For more information visit: http://www.mbari.org/unique-field-survey-yields-first-big-picture-view-of-deep-sea-food-webs/
Video editing: Susan von Thun, Kyra Schlining
Script and narration: Anela Choy
Music: Imua Garza (www.imuagarza.com)
Production support: Steve Haddock, Bruce Robison, Lonny Lundsten, Linda Kuhnz
Special thanks to: Steve Haddock (albatross video) and Ali Bayless (lancetfish gut content video)
Choy, C. A., Haddock, S. H. D., Robison, B. H. Deep pelagic food web structure...
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 23678
Add Date: April 15, 2011, 4:32 pm & Duration: 00:02:01
Likes: 109 | Dislike: 3
This video shows several deep-sea spider crabs (Macroregonia macrochira) feeding on a dead jelly that has sunk to the seafloor. The video was taken 1,554 meters (5,100 feet) below the ocean surface on Axial Seamount, an active underwater volcano and seafloor spreading center about 500 km (300 miles) off the coast of Washington state. These crabs are typically found on seafloor lava flows and other hard-bottom areas. They are particularly common around deep-sea hydrothermal vents, where they are one of the main predators, feeding on tubeworms, clams, and other mollusks.
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 15670485
Add Date: November 21, 2014, 9:27 am & Duration: 00:02:19
Likes: 18411 | Dislike: 782
Deep-sea anglerfish are strange and elusive creatures that are very rarely observed in their natural habitat. Fewer than half a dozen have ever been captured on film or video by deep diving research vehicles. This little angler, about 9 cm long, is named Melanocetus. It is also known as the Black Seadevil and it lives in the deep dark waters of the Monterey Canyon. MBARI's ROV Doc Ricketts observed this anglerfish for the first time at 600 meters on a midwater research expedition in November 2014. We believe that this is the first video footage ever made of this species alive and at depth.
Watch a video about a different type of anglerfish observed by ROV Doc Ricketts for the first time: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Cl_MbvSUvTk&list=UUFXww6CrLAHhyZQCDnJ2g2A
For more information:
Video producer: Susan vonThun
Script and narration: Bruce Robison
Channel: KSBW Action News 8 & Total View: 203
Add Date: June 15, 2018, 6:24 pm & Duration: 00:02:07
Likes: 4 | Dislike: 0
Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) deep-sea biologist Bruce Robison used Schmidt Ocean Institute 's remotely operated vehicle to study incredible animals that live at depths frequented by great white sharks at the "White Shark Café." In this video, Robison describes some of the animals he observed during these dives. (Video courtesy Schmidt Ocean Institute)
Subscribe to KSBW on YouTube now for more: http://bit.ly/1lOewHS
Get more Monterey news: http://www.ksbw.com
Like us: http://facebook.com/ksbw8
Follow us: http://twitter.com/ksbw
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 27931
Add Date: August 31, 2011, 11:40 am & Duration: 00:05:31
Likes: 118 | Dislike: 17
Even animals living in the deep ocean are affected by the increasing emissions of carbon dioxide into the atmosphere. The ocean naturally absorbs carbon dioxide from the atmosphere, resulting in a more acidic habitat for ocean life. Researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute use a series of specially designed chambers to study how deep-sea animals will respond to this change in ocean chemistry. They also bring animals into the laboratory, where the animals can be observed as they are exposed to seawater resembling current and future carbon-dioxide levels. It is important to understand how deep-sea animals will respond to impending changes in ocean chemistry because a disturbance to one part of an ecosystem can have cascading effects throughout the entire ecosystem.
Video producer: Linda Kuhnz
Script and narration: Josi Taylor
Graphics/Illustrations: Laura Vollset
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 2743862
Add Date: September 26, 2012, 8:39 am & Duration: 00:04:33
Likes: 11294 | Dislike: 527
For years marine biologists have puzzled over what the mysterious vampire squid eats. Recent research by Henk-Jan Hoving and Bruce Robison at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute finally reveals the answer. These deep-sea creatures use long, retractile filaments to passively harvest particles and aggregates of detritus, or marine snow, sinking from the waters above. This feeding strategy, unknown in any other cephalopod (this group of animals includes squid and octopods), allows vampire squid to thrive in the oxygen minimum zone where there are few predators but marine detritus is abundant.
Video script & narration: Henk-Jan Hoving
Video editing: Kyra Schlining
Production support: Bruce Robison, Nancy Jacobsen Stout, Susan vonThun, Lonny Lundsten, Linda Kuhnz
Bioluminescence footage courtesy of NHK, Japan.
For more information see:
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 6263
MBARI, research cruise, oxygen minimum zone, deep-sea animals, underwater volcanoes, Gulf of California, hydrothermal vents, ROV, AUV, Humboldt squid, technology, ocean science, ocean, tube worms, deep sea, underwater, MBARI video
Add Date: March 12, 2012, 3:59 pm & Duration: 00:03:48
Likes: 54 | Dislike: 3
The unusual animals that inhabit the Gulf of California have adapted to a world of extreme conditions. The gulf's challenging environments include a large, shallow zone of oxygen-poor water, and the scalding, sulfuric outflow of hydrothermal vents.
Scientists from the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) are visiting the Gulf of California from February to May of 2012 to study a diversity of topics, including marine biology, chemistry, and geology. MBARI's researchers filmed much of the footage in this video during their first visit to the gulf in 2003.
Stay tuned for a forthcoming video of highlights from the 2012 Gulf of California expedition. You can read daily cruise logs and learn more about the 2012 expedition to this remote and unique location at http://www.mbari.org/expeditions/GOC12/index.html.
Script and narration by Erin Loury, MBARI/UC Santa Cruz Intern
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 19943
Add Date: November 8, 2018, 2:42 pm & Duration: 00:01:33
Likes: 471 | Dislike: 5
Culeolus barryi is a new species of tunicate (sea squirt) discovered by researchers at the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI). These animals live suspended a little above the seafloor so that they can capture particles of food from water currents that flow through them. Named in honor of Dr. James P. Barry, a Benthic Ecologist and Senior Scientist who has contributed enormously to the study of deep-sea ecosystems.
Video editor: Linda Kuhnz
Music: Dreams Chill (bensound.com)
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 425315
Add Date: March 15, 2018, 10:00 am & Duration: 00:02:47
Likes: 3999 | Dislike: 182
On an expedition in the Gulf of California, MBARI researchers discovered a surprising number of deep-sea squid carcasses on the ocean floor. The squid have a fascinating life history, but their story doesn't end when they die. They become food for hungry scavengers and might change the rhythm of life in the deep sea.
Egg sheets were up to 2.5 m (over 8 feet) long.
The Gulf of California lies between mainland Mexico and Baja. MBARI researchers conducted expeditions there in 2003, 2012 and 2015.
For more information, see http://www.mbari.org/squid-graveyard/
Script and narration: Vicky Stein (MBARI Communications Intern)
Video producer: Linda Kuhnz
Music: Amazing Lake
Original journal article: Hoving, H.J.T., Bush, S.L., Haddock, S.H.D., Robison, B.H. (2017). Bathyal feasting: post-spawning squid as a source of carbon for deep-sea benthic communities. Proceedings of the Royal Society B. 284: 20172096, doi: 10.1098/rspb.2017.2096
Channel: Your Sanctuary TV & Total View: 43
Whalefest Monterey 2018, Whale Sounds, Whale Audio Recording, Gray Whales, Humpback Whales, Blue Whales, Orca, MBARI, Naval Post Graduate School, NPS, John Ryan, John Joseph, Whale Communication, Your Sanctuary TV, Steve Ellzey Producer
Add Date: April 15, 2018, 11:23 am & Duration: 01:04:23
Likes: 0 | Dislike: 0
Get ready for an incredible sound experience! Listen to whales communicate under water over great distances. This talk will provide a high-level view of the insights offered by being a good listener to the sea where
whales and other marine mammals produce and use sound for essential life activities and how noise that we introduce into the marine environment can interfere with their lives.
In collaboration with Monterey Bay National Marine Sanctuary (MBNMS) and academic institutions along the California coast, the Naval Postgraduate School (NPS) and the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) embarked on an ocean-listening journey, deploying a hydrophone (underwater microphone) on a cabled observatory. This observatory connects the world of ocean sound to shore, streaming recordings to MBARI in real-time, around the clock. Analysis of these recordings is revealing how the magnificent migratory giants of the sea utilize the biologically rich habitat of MBNMS, how their presence relates to variations in the marine environment, and what human noise sources enter the regional marine soundscape.
John Ryan is a biological oceanographer at Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI), where he has studied the ecology of Monterey Bay and the...
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 3562
Science & Technology
Add Date: December 12, 2018, 1:00 pm & Duration: 00:01:02
Likes: 220 | Dislike: 0
Nudibranchs are marine slugs that come in a variety of whimsical colors. They are found throughout the world ocean from surface waters to the deep sea. However, only three species were known from the Northeast Pacific Ocean until scientists from Cal Poly Pomona, Western Australian Museum, Scripps Institution of Oceanography, and MBARI recently described five new species from this region. Four of these were observed during MBARI research expeditions off the California coast and in the Gulf of California, off Mexico’s Baja Peninsula.
We used morphological characteristics and molecular tools to distinguish these animals from all previously described species of nudibranchs. These new species Tritonia nigritigris*, Dendronotus claguei*, Ziminella vrijenhoeki*, Cuthona methana, and Aeolidia libitinaria* were given distinct names which honor MBARI scientists or describe their physical appearance or the habitat in which they were found. As with many other deep-sea regions, we predict the number of new species from the Northeast Pacific to increase with further exploration. This area is particularly vulnerable to the effects of climate change emphasizing the urgency of documenting this fauna.
*Collected by MBARI remotely operated vehicles.
Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 532
Add Date: January 27, 2011, 8:34 am & Duration: 00:00:43
Likes: 4 | Dislike: 0
Prior to the Sargasso Sea Expedition 2011, Electrical Engineer Alana Sherman speaks about her career at MBARI
Channel: Bimanesia Channel & Total View: 1846
Add Date: March 29, 2018, 7:59 pm & Duration: 00:03:32
Likes: 44 | Dislike: 0
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Channel: Musa Doroci & Total View: 2788
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Add Date: August 4, 2013, 4:46 am & Duration: 00:02:56
Likes: 9 | Dislike: 0
Channel: MUIGAI KIGUTHA OFFICIAL & Total View: 960698
muigai kigutha, latest treding, muigai, trending, latest, kenya news, videos, livelyhood, magazines, history, politics, supreme, nairobi diaries, kings, kenyatta, universities, undaku, taifa leo, government, rickross, lilwayne, kenyan celebrities, urbun music, sauti soul, riddim, empire, forex, kenya, nairobi, dr jj gitahi, mashunjaa
Add Date: August 10, 2018, 9:23 am & Duration: 00:07:25
Likes: 7619 | Dislike: 639
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Channel: Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) & Total View: 28627
Add Date: June 7, 2018, 1:42 pm & Duration: 00:00:31
Likes: 583 | Dislike: 3
The whiptail gulper, Saccopharynx lavenbergi, lives in the deep midwater to depths of 3,000 meters (nearly 10,000 feet). Its oversized jaws and stomach allow it to capture prey and swallow it whole. The gulper eel's adaptations make it a very successful deep-sea predator. Using MBARI's remotely operated vehicles (ROVs), we've only seen this species six times and others in the group less than twenty times in 30 years of exploration in the deep midwater. Despite its rare appearance, this quintessential deep-sea fish is featured in MBARI's logo.
For more information, see the MBARI 2017 Annual Report: annualreport.mbari.org/2017/midwater
Channel: Belvision El Amal & Total View: 1483
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Add Date: May 25, 2018, 9:49 am & Duration: 00:03:53
Likes: 66 | Dislike: 2
MBARI MBA TEL : 06.65.81.98.63
BELVISION EL AMAL FIX : 05.35.53.13.51