to connectVideoWWII veterans to mark the 75th anniversary of the Battle of Midway
Wreath-laying ceremony was held in the D. C.
Deep-sea explorers, and historians, on the Sunday it was announced that she, apparently, was a World War II-era Japanese aircraft carrier which sank during the Battle of Midway.
A review of sonar data on Sunday showed that either of the Japanese carrier Akagi or Soryu peace at almost 18,000 feet of water in the Pacific Ocean approximately 1,300 miles north-west of the attack on Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, Vulcan, Inc. director of marine operations Rob Kraft said.
The researchers used an autonomous underwater vehicle, or AUV, which is equipped with a sonar to find the ship. The car was outside in the night, and the collection of data, and the image of a man-of-war appeared in the first set of measurements taken on a Sunday morning.
In this June 4, 1942 file photo provided by the U.S. department of the Navy, the USS Astoria (CA-34) steaming the USS Yorktown (CV-5) shortly after the carrier was hit by three Japanese bombs in the Battle of Midway.
(U.s. Navy via AP File)
The crew is scheduled to deploy the AUV for another eight-hour mission to capture a high-resolution sonar images of the site to be measured of the vessel and to confirm the identity, officials said.
THE GROUP SEARCHES THE PACIFIC OCEAN FOR THE SECOND WORLD WAR, SUNKEN SHIPS, AND LOST THE WAR, SO
The findings came on the heels of last week’s discovery of a Japanese aircraft carrier, the Kaga, the AMERICAN forces sank it during the Battle of Midway in June 1942.
So far, it is only one of the seven ships, which went up in the air-to-air and ship — to five Japanese ships and two U.s. ships had been found.
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The crew of the research vessel in August and hoped to find out and research all of the lost ships from the 1942 Battle of Midway, which historians considered to be a major battle for the united states in the Pacific during the second world WAR.
The Associated Press contributed to this report.