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Photographer Louise Murray was a witness to a stunning array of neon and fluorescent colours are on a journey to the darkest depths of the ocean.
This is the type of shiny, candy-colored lights, it is usually difficult to see with the naked eye, but the photographer was in a position to change that.
Murray, who has been photographing marine life for over 25 years, writing in the Smithsonian, and that the addition of the concentrated blue light of the torches and flashguns attached to the camera rig is able to promote the strongest reaction of the fluorescent protein.”
According to the photographer, the scientists are still learning more about the navy, and the fluorescence, and detect the building blocks of all proteins is vital to the health of the reef ecosystem and how it responds to stress.
THE SCIENTISTS FOUND A WONDERFUL 310 KM OF CORAL REEF IN THE GULF OF MEXICO
A marine species with a fluorescent protein to absorb, transform and reemit the light, generating for a spectacular display of color in the process.
((Picture by Louise Murray))
A DRAWING FOUND AT THE THRIFT STORE TURNS OUT TO HAVE BEEN THE ORIGINAL EGON SCHIELE
Researchers don’t know much about the role of fluorescence in fish.
In addition, not all of the corals in the production of the same quantity of fluorescent protein.
“There is a great deal of variation in pigment production between individuals of the same species”, Joerg Wiedenmann, head of the coral reef Laboratory at the University of Southampton in the United Kingdom, explained Murray, is in the Smithsonian. “You should be able to fluoresce strongly, whereas the other produces little or no color.”
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