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MINING-DEEPSEA/
RTR3LRV3
April 18, 2014
Components of a subsea mining machine are seen being assembled by Soil Machine Dynamics (SMD) for Nautilus...
WALLSEND, United Kingdom
Components of a subsea mining machine are seen being assembled by Soil Machine Dynamics for Nautilus...
Components of a subsea mining machine are seen being assembled by Soil Machine Dynamics (SMD) for Nautilus Minerals at Wallsend, northern England April 14, 2014. High-tech advances, depleted easy-to-reach minerals onshore and historically high prices have boosted the idea of mining offshore, where metals can be fifteen times the quality of land deposits. The world's first deep sea mining robot sits idle on a British factory floor, waiting to claw up high grade copper and gold from the seabed off Papua New Guinea (PNG) - when a wrangle over terms is solved. Built by SMD, it will put Canadian listed Nautilus Minerals on course to become the first company to commercially mine in deep water. Picture taken April 14. REUTERS/ Nigel Roddis (BRITAINSOCIETY - Tags: BUSINESS COMMODITIES)
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