Samstag, 17. August 2013

Crystal Pyramids Discovered


With the use of sonar, oceanographer Dr. Meyer Verlag discovered giant glass pyramids at a depth of two-thousand meters. The use of other devices have allowed scientists to determine that these glass giants are both made of a crystal-like substance, and are nearly 3 times bigger than the pyramid of Cheops in Egypt.

Dr. Verlag believes that further investigation into the secrets in the the pyramids center could reveal more information regarding the cases of mysterious disappearances associated with the Bermuda Triangle. In a press conference held in the Bahamas, the scientist presented a report with the exact coordinates of the pyramids, and made note that the technology at use is unknown to modern science. A more detailed study may bring results that are difficult for us to imagine. Who knows what will be discovered about these underwater architectural anomalies – perhaps something of shocking significance.

Built on Land – Lost During Last Pole Shift?
There are several Western scholars who argue that the pyramid on the seabed may have been initially made on the mainland, after which a devastating earthquake struck and changed the landscape completely. Other scientists argue that a few hundred years ago the waters of the Bermuda Triangle area may have as one of the cornerstone activities of the people of Atlantis, and Pyramids on the sea floor may be a supply warehouse for them.

A more detailed study over time will give results that are difficult to imagine. Scientists have processed all of the data and concluded that the surface is perfectly smooth for it to look like glass or ice. The size of the pyramids are nearly three times the size of the pyramids of Cheops. This news was sensational, and was discussed at a conference in Florida and even reported to local Florida newspapers.. The journalists present in it, have a lot of pictures and high resolution computerized data, which show three-dimensional pyramids perfectly smooth, without being covered with a surface free of debris or algae or cracks.

Pyramid Discovery Challenges Current Archaelogical Theory
A gigantic structure, initially identified by a doctor in the 1960s, has recently been independently verified by diving teams from France and the U.S.

The discovery has rocked scientists around the world. Will they rush to investigate it? No, they’re more likely to studiously ignore it. If pressed, they’ll officially position themselves as highly skeptical—especially in light of the potential ramifications.

The pyramid could confirm some engineers’ contentions that pyramids were originally created as massive power sources, support the claim that the ancient city-state of Atlantis did exist, or even provide answers to the mysterious goings-on that have been recorded since the 19th Century in the region of the Atlantic dubbed the Bermuda Triangle.

Samstag, 10. August 2013

Freedivers 'Hanging Out' 98 Feet

Photographer Lia Barrett's Surreal Underwater Photos Feature

Enjoying a cup of coffee in the presence of sharks is all in a day's work for a group of very special models photographed recently in a series of stunningly surreal underwater photos.

The pictures, taken by American photographer Lia Barrett, feature freedivers dressed in regular street clothes and recreating everyday above-ground scenarios 30 meters (around 100 feet) below the surface of the ocean.

Barrett drew inspiration for the unconventional shoot while photographing divers in the Caribbean Cup Freediving Competition off the coast of Honduras, according to CNN.

"After the competitors reveled in the new national and world records set at the competition, I took advantage of their breath-holding skills to do photo shoots I had only dreamed of before," Barrett told the site. "A 30 meter descent for these shoots was no great strain on the abilities of these champions who were going deeper than 90 meters during the competition. They were the ideal underwater models."

The Korean-born Barrett graduated from Parsons School of Design and Eugene Lang College in New York in 2007 and has spent the last six years traveling the world with her camera, according to her website. Partnering with deep-diving submersible designer Karl Stanley, Barrett often uses homemade submarines during her shoots, during which she spends hours in a cramped glass bubble just to capture unbelievable moments like these:

This "family of three" may seem ready for a bike ride through Central Park, but in fact the two adults are freedivers -- extreme athletes able to dive hundreds of feet without oxygen. (Don't worry, the baby's not real.)

Cool as a cucumber in his crisp, white shirt, this freediver seems unaware that he's "standing" beneath a shark off the Honduran coast.

A pair of good friends appear to be casually sharing a cup of joe together, totally unperturbed by their location 100 feet beneath the water.