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Search results for: Seafloor

MINING-CONFERENCE/PDAC
RTX6PNPZ
March 04, 2019
Polymetallic, or manganese, nodules are displayed at the the booth of DeepGreen Resources, a seafloor...
Toronto, Canada
Polymetallic nodules are displayed at the the booth of DeepGreen Resources during the PDAC convention...
Polymetallic, or manganese, nodules are displayed at the the booth of DeepGreen Resources, a seafloor mining startup, during the Prospectors and Developers Association of Canada (PDAC) annual convention in Toronto, Ontario, Canada March 4, 2019. REUTERS/Chris Helgren
MINING-CONFERENCE/PDAC
RTX6PNPQ
March 04, 2019
A polymetallic, or manganese, nodule is displayed the the booth of DeepGreen Resources, a seafloor mining...
Toronto, Canada
A polymetallic nodule is displayed the the booth of DeepGreen Resources during the PDAC convention in...
A polymetallic, or manganese, nodule is displayed the the booth of DeepGreen Resources, a seafloor mining startup, during the Prospectors and Developers Association of Canada (PDAC) annual convention in Toronto, Ontario, Canada March 4, 2019. REUTERS/Chris Helgren
CLIMATECHANGE-ANTARCTICA/
RTS1OFKZ
March 20, 2018
Greenpeace brought Reuters photo and television journalists along for a segment of the voyage, bringing...
DANCO ISLAND, Antarctica
The Wider Image: Journey to Antarctica: seals, penguins and glacial beauty
Greenpeace brought Reuters photo and television journalists along for a segment of the voyage, bringing them on the Arctic Sunrise from Chile through the rough waters of the Drake Passage, to the Antarctic Peninsula Ð which was brimming with wildlife. Photographer Alexandre Meneghini: "The trip began in Punta Arenas, the capital of Magallanes region, Chile. We had spent three days aboard the Arctic Sunrise, a Greenpeace ship docked in one of the city's harbours, to test our equipment and conduct security drills. I was eager to get to Antarctica. Greenpeace, the global environmental group, organised the journey to raise awareness of, and support for, a European Union proposal to create the biggest protected area on Earth in Antarctica. The plan was to create a safe haven for marine life there from industrial fishing. The strategy involved documenting the effects of climate change, pollution and fishing on native wildlife. Pictures and video footage, specimen samples from the Antarctic seafloor, and surface water sampling for microplastics were all collected by Greenpeace to help build the case for the sanctuary." REUTERS/Alexandre Meneghini SEARCH "ANTARCTICA" FOR THIS STORY. SEARCH "WIDER IMAGE" FOR ALL STORIES. TPX IMAGES OF THE DAY. Matching text: CLIMATECHANGE-ANTARCTICA/
MINING-OCEANS/ C
RTR3U0AR
June 16, 2014
MINING-OCEANS/ - Graphic describing how seafloor mining works. (SIN04)
MINING-OCEANS/ C
MINING-OCEANS/ - Graphic describing how seafloor mining works. (SIN04)
PANAMA-DRAKE/
RTR2TQ9L
November 07, 2011
A Deeptrek team member dives by a section of ship wreckage near Drake's Point off Panama's Caribbean...
DRAKE'S POINT, Panama
A Deeptrek team member dives by a section of ship wreckage near Drake's Point
A Deeptrek team member dives by a section of ship wreckage near Drake's Point off Panama's Caribbean coast October 29, 2011. Deeptrek is a team of professionals that believes the Caribbean wreckage likely belonged to two of the last ships commanded by legendary English adventurer Sir Francis Drake before his death in 1596. Picture taken October 29, 2011. REUTERS/Rico Oldfield/Deeptrek-IMDI Eco Olas/Handout (PANAMA - Tags: SOCIETY)
RTXS24M
December 21, 2009
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/ - Correcting Indo-European Plate to Indo-Australian Plate. A series of 3D illustrations...
Indonesia
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/ C
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/ - Correcting Indo-European Plate to Indo-Australian Plate. A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes, also explains how tsunamis occur. The 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami was caused by a major earthquake under the seafloor off Sumatra. RNGS (SIN01)
RTXS24L
December 21, 2009
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/ - Correcting Indo-European Plate to Indo-Australian Plate. A series of 3D illustrations...
Indonesia
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/
TSUNAMI-CORRECTION/ - Correcting Indo-European Plate to Indo-Australian Plate. A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes, also explains how tsunamis occur. The 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami was caused by a major earthquake under the seafloor off Sumatra. RNGS (SIN01)
RTXS1YZ
December 21, 2009
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/ - A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes,...
Indonesia
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/ - A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes, also explains how tsunamis occur. The 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami was caused by a major earthquake under the seafloor off Sumatra, Indonesia. RNGS (SIN01)
RTXS1YY
December 21, 2009
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/ - A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes,...
Indonesia
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/ C
TSUNAMI-ANNIVERSARY/ - A series of 3D illustrations comparing the 2004 Aceh and 2009 Samoa earthquakes, also explains how tsunamis occur. The 2004 Indian Ocean tsunami was caused by a major earthquake under the seafloor off Sumatra, Indonesia. RNGS (SIN01)
TANZANIA/
RTX4E61
December 04, 2007
Seaweed farmer Nyafu Juma Uledi ties her crop to string in tidal pools near the village of Bwejuu on...
BWEJUU, Tanzania
Seaweed farmer Uledi tends her crop in tidal pools on Zanzibar island in Tanzania
Seaweed farmer Nyafu Juma Uledi ties her crop to string in tidal pools near the village of Bwejuu on Zanzibar island, Tanzania, December 2, 2007. Local women have earned a degree of financial independence by farming seaweed in Zanzibar, which exports more than 10,000 tonnes a year to Asian markets, making the crop one of the Tanzanian island's main foreign currency earners after tourism. Picture taken December 2, 2007. REUTERS/Finbarr O'Reilly (TANZANIA)
KAZAKHSTAN
RTXNFN8
April 21, 2005
- PHOTO TAKEN 16APR05 - A Kazakh man walks past a boat lying in sand that once formed the bed of the...
KARATEREN, Kazakhstan
- PHOTO TAKEN 16APR05 - A Kazakh man walks past a boat lying in sand that once formed the bed of the.....
- PHOTO TAKEN 16APR05 - A Kazakh man walks past a boat lying in sand that once formed the bed of the Aral Sea, near the village of Karateren, southwestern Kazakhstan April 16, 2005. Once the world's fourth largest lake, the Aral has shrunk so much that it has now split into two separate bodies of water. The United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) has been running an Aral Sea Programme since 1995, focusing mainly on water resources management, small business development, humanitarian assistance and a social and health programme as the ecological disaster of the dying sea has brought about a host of associated health problems.
KAZAKHSTAN
RTR8U8N
April 17, 2005
Children run past ruined ships abandoned in sand that once formed the bed of the Aral Sea near the village...
Zhalanash, Kazakhstan
Children run past ruined ships abandoned in sand that once formed the bed of the Aral Sea near ...
Children run past ruined ships abandoned in sand that once formed the bed of the Aral Sea near the village of Zhalanash, south-western Kazakhstan. Children run past ruined ships abandoned in sand that once formed the bed of the Aral Sea near the village of Zhalanash, in south western Kazakhstan, April 17, 2005. Once the world's fourth largest lake, the Aral has shrunk so much that it has now split into two separate bodies of water. The United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) has been running an Aral Sea Programme since 1995, focusing mainly on water resources management, small business development, humanitarian assistance and a social and health programme as the ecological disaster of the dying sea has brought about a host of associated health problems. Picture taken April 17, 2005. REUTERS/Shamil Zhumatov
LIFE
RTXIPV1
January 28, 1999
- UNDATED FILE PHOTO - Danish researchers said January 28 they had found what they think may be evidence...
Washington, USA
- UNDATED FILE PHOTO - Danish researchers said January 28 they had found what they think may be evid.....
- UNDATED FILE PHOTO - Danish researchers said January 28 they had found what they think may be evidence of the oldest life on Earth - a signature left by plankton 3.7 billion years ago. There is no standard fossil evidence of the plankton, but Minik Rosing and colleagues at the Geologisk Museum in Copenhagen, Denmark, looked for a chemical signature in ancient rocks in west Greenland, shown in this undated photo. Rosing's group examined microscopic globules of graphite, which is pure carbon, from metamorphic rocks known to be 3.7 billion years old and known to have once been seafloor sediment.
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