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X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
X-Ray Mag #62 - Sep 2014
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Arctic

Franklin shipwreck found in the artic after 170 Years

Article citing other sources |  
One of two ships from British explorer Sir John Franklin’s ill-fated 1845 expedition to find the fabled Northwest Passage has been discovered off King William Island in northern Canada. The ship appears to be in excellent condition.

Antarctic explorer Robert Scott's ship found

Article citing other sources |  
The SS Terra Nova, the ship that took Captain Robert Falcon Scott and his team on their ill-fated expedition to the Antarctic a century ago, has been found on the seabed off Greenland.

Are bowheads recovering?

Article citing other sources |  
New recordings of their songs suggest their population might be bouncing back

Arctic killer whales don’t eat fish

article |  
Little is known about Arctic killer whale prey preference or behavior, but new research has tried to determine the diet of the Arctic killer whale. It seems to prefer other whales over fish.

Whales win, walruses lose in warmer Arctic

article |  
Loss of sea ice seriously affects polar bears and walruses, which utilize ice floes as hunting platforms

Narwhal tracking project helps chart species’ future

article |  
WWF is supporting a new project to track narwhals, Arctic whales best known for the long tusk that projects forward from their faces.

Red Grouper

Red Grouper

Red Grouper under the pier at Sipadan Water Village, Mabul

Jellyfish

Elisabeth's Chromodoris

Elisabeth's Chromodoris
Caption: 
Elizabeth's Chromodoris, Puerto Galera, Philippines

High Arctic

The austere high Arctic landscape
X-Ray Magazine article |  
The sea ice is about two metres thick above frigid Arctic waters over 300 metres deep—and we are camping on it! It’s a strange sensation, knowing that there is nothing but frozen water between you, and water so cold it kills in less than four minutes. This clearly had an effect on Martin, a Swedish photographer, who had a nightmare on his first night out on the ice. “I dreamed that my body heat was melting the ice underneath me and my sleeping bag was about to sink into the depths,” he said, “I’m glad I woke up.”
12 - Aug 2006 | High Arctic
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