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Scientists have photographed the spectacular scene of submarine volcanic eruption for the first time. Guide: at present, scientists have recently released the first scene of submarine volcanic eruption, which will provide valuable information for the study of submarine volcanic activity, and help reveal some unsolved mysteries in the marine environment that have helped our vehicle Santoprene sales hit a record high

according to the British Daily Mail, recently, scientists shot the scene of deep-sea volcanic eruption for the first time, which can also be equipped with an ordinary computer. The shooting location is 4000 feet below the seabed of the South Pacific Ocean, and the video captured the dense bubbles released by molten magma

to the surprise of scientists, there are still many shrimp and microorganisms at the submarine volcanic crater

the submarine volcanic eruption below 4000 feet in the Samoan Islands in the South Pacific

this is the first time that the scene of submarine volcanic eruption has been photographed. This survey mission was completed by the diving robot

researchers said that the submarine volcanic eruption event is a major geological discovery. Since May this year, Submersible robots are carrying out undersea exploration missions in the Samoan Islands in the South Pacific Ocean. On December 18, this high-definition video of submarine volcanic eruption was released at the geophysics conference in San Francisco, USA

scientists hope that the images, data and samples obtained in the survey mission of the submersible robot can reveal how the surface layer of the seabed is formed and the situation when the geological layers collide with each other. Bob Embley, a marine geologist at the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA), said: "this is a 'victory day' in the history of undersea exploration! Deep sea water pressure cannot suppress the intensity of volcanic eruptions. We can only use diving robots to reach thousands of feet below the seabed to investigate volcanic activity."

this is the first time that researchers have successfully photographed the scene of submarine volcanic eruption. The scene is very spectacular. Bright red lava bubbles release smoky sulfur. When they contact the cold sea water, they directly become black rocks and sink into the seabed. The submersible robot can hover over the eruption of volcanic lava on the sea floor, and its robot arm can collect lava samples

it is reported that researchers have spent 25 years to confirm the deep-sea volcanic eruption phenomenon. Researchers from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the National Science Foundation of the United States have studied the deep-sea volcanic eruption phenomenon on a global scale, but have never photographed and recorded the eruption scene of the submarine volcano. Eight percent of the active volcanoes on earth are on the sea floor, but their eruptions on the sea floor must be observed by complex scientific and technological means

Joseph resing, the person in charge of the survey, detected volcanic eruptions in the water in the sea area in 2008, which were released when the volcano erupted. In May this year, he led a research team to the sea area and sent a submersible robot called "Jason" to the seabed, hoping to capture the first submarine volcanic eruption in history

Lessing, a chemical oceanographer at the University of Washington in the United States, pointed out that when we arrived in this area of the Samoan Islands in the South Pacific, we found signs of volcanic eruptions in the mechanical property experiments of metals, non-metals, composite materials and products only one and a half hours after we burned and buried the plastic of submersible robots on the sea floor. This is the first time we have photographed the eruption of submarine volcanoes, and molten lava flows on the seabed

scientists say that the acidity of the water near the submarine volcano is higher than that of the battery, but some shrimp and some microorganisms can survive in this harsh environment. Biologists will study these creatures, hoping to reveal their uniqueness in the submarine volcanic environment

at present, researchers will continue to monitor this undersea volcano, which is 140 miles southwest of Samoa. Land and marine scientists also said that the video of the submarine volcanic eruption gave them a real view of the formation of boninite, which was previously found only in fossil samples millions of years ago

Barbara ransom, project director of the Marine Science Department of the National Science Foundation, said: "this unusual undersea volcanic eruption will reveal more secrets to us."

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