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Motherboard: The Aquatic Life of Dennis Chamberland

September 24, 2012
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Dennis Chamberland is the Expeditions Leader for Atlantica Expeditions, the world's first undersea colony.

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last updated on 2015-04-01 at 6:49 am EDT

Humpback Whale Tagging

Humpback Whale Tagging

National Geographic (Apr. 9, 2012) — In the busy waters of the Stellwagen Bank National Marine Sanctuary off the coast of Boston, ships and submerged fishing gear pose a threat to humpback whales. Researchers with the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration and the Census of Marine Life tag the aquatic giants to gain a clearer picture of the humpback’s underwater habits, foraging strategies and movements. The data collected is used to redirect water traffic and implement safer fishing practices to keep these whales out of harms’ way.
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Wildlife Protection: The Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Wildlife Protection: The Hippopotamuses of Swaziland

Deutsche Welle (Sep. 2, 2013) — Hippopotamuses still live in central and southern Africa, but they are under threat there. Farming is destroying the habitat of these huge, semi-aquatic animals. Now wildlife conservation projects aim to move wild hippos to protected areas, for example in Swaziland's national parks. Researchers and animal keepers are getting help from Theo Pagel, the director of the Cologne Zoo. The zoologist contributes his scientific know-how to the collaboration - expertise that he has also demonstrated in designing a new enclosure for the zoo for hippos and other animals. Our report takes us to Cologne and Swaziland.
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Underwater Grasses Help Clean Chesapeake Bay

Underwater Grasses Help Clean Chesapeake Bay

AP (Oct. 8, 2014) — Researchers say a significant growth of aquatic grasses in the upper Chesapeake makes the estuary cleaner and more productive. Sport fishing and hunting are making a dramatic comeback. (Oct. 8) Video provided by AP
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Sepios the Robot Cuttlefish Takes to the Sea

Sepios the Robot Cuttlefish Takes to the Sea

Reuters - Innovations Video Online (Feb. 16, 2015) — Sepios, a four-finned, omnidirectional robot built by undergraduate students at ETH Zurich, could inspire a new generation of eco-friendly, aquatic androids. Jim Drury went to see it in action. Video provided by Reuters
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