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The bloated ‘piglet squid’ captured on film

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Marine scientists have released a stunning video of a strange creature, with the big squid, hovering with his tentacles waving at the top of her head, in the middle of the Pacific Ocean near the Palmyra Atoll.

She watched as the squid, is about 4,544 feet (1,385 metres below the sea surface, while on board of one of the states of the vehicle (E/V) Nautilus. Research vessel, along with the remotely operated vehicle, and the expedition itself is funded by the nonprofit Ocean Exploration Trust.

“What are you?” one of the voices in the video can be heard, is to be sought, such as the small creature came into view. “Is that an octopus? I think it’s a squid. It’s like a bloated octopus with small tentacles, and a little hat, waving it around in a circle. And it kind of looks like a giant, bloated coat pocket. I’ve never seen anything quite like this before.”

This is a more accurate description of the piglet squid, which is also widely known for its long siphon, which looks a bit like the nose of a small hog. Piglet squid, like all cephalopods, have a radically different organs of the animals of all the species that we’re used to seeing in this country. Instead of having his limbs and head, all attached to a central organ for holding the body — such as His Popular states in her book, “The Soul of an Octopus, their body (or “mantle”), and the limbs stick out of a central head. (And, of course, they don’t have bones or an exoskeleton.) [Images: deep-sea Expedition to Discover the Metropolis of the Octopus]

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The big squid, it is uncommon for jacket-to-legs ratio, it is, in part, a consequence of how it moves through the water. According to the Population of scientists, that is, the jacket is filled with ammonia, that is, the squid is used to control the buoyancy. Ammonia, as a Living Science it has previously been reported to be a common enough chemical on Earth, but it can be dangerous for the human being.

This is Nautilus, the expedition is an attempt to explore the deep waters of the atlantic ocean, the Marine National Monument in the vicinity of Kingman Reef, Palmyra Atoll, and Jarvis Island, which is among the most remote, U.S.-controlled territories. Stub a routine that is of high quality, the pictures of unusual creatures.

  • Underwater photography: the Elusive Octopus, and Octopus ‘Smile’ for the Camera
  • In Photos: Spooky Deep-Sea Creatures
  • Gallery: Jaw-Dropping Images of Life Under the Sea

Originally published on Live Science.

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