_Video was filmed underwater at Saarijärvi in Vaala, Finland, where divers stood upside-down on the underwater surface of the ice and mimicked fishing while using air as water.
How is it possible? - It's all about the right buoyancy control!
Last year, Austrian Andreas Franke, an avid diver and professional photographer, explored the Vandenberg shipwreck off Key West, Florida taking several photos of the sunken ship. When he returned to Austria and examined his shots, Franke had an interesting idea. The ship, which was sunk as an artificial reef, would find a renewed purpose.
"Even though there is so much life, marine life, all over and around it, the shipwreck itself, to me, is a dead thing," Franke said. "But I thought that if I put people on it, then there would again be life on that ship."
This Mirage 2000 fighter bomber of the Greek Hellenic airforce was rescued from a watery grave after it crashed into the Aegean sea. The two-seater aircraft went down on June 9 this year after running into trouble while on an exercise with two other jets near the island of Samos.
Both pilot and co-pilot were able to eject safely and were rescued before being taken to Athens Military hospital.
13 PICS + 1 VID
Filmed and edited by Joe Romeiro from 333 productions.
Damn, I miss my diving times... :-(
"The Extraordinary Creatures of the Abyss" by Claire Nouvian
Ordinskaya cave, most extended underwater cave in Russia.
These amazing shots were taken by cave diver and photographer Viktor Lyagushkin
First underwater sculpture park ,created by artist Jason Taylor in Grenada. The sculptures are 2-8 meters underwater, which makes them ideally suited for scuba divers and snorkelers.
David Shaw died on 8 January 2005 whilst seeking to recover the body of Deon Dreyer, a South African diver who had himself died 10 years previously, and whose body Shaw had discovered at a depth of 270 metres (890 ft) of fresh water in Bushman's Hole, South Africa in October 2004.
Shaw recorded his dive with an underwater camera and this recording relayed valuable information that allowed researchers to determine that he suffered from an effort-independent expiratory flow which resulted in an inability to match ventilation to the demands of physical work at that great depth. Shaw ran into difficulties when he cut loose Dreyer's harness and the body unexpectedly began to float (Shaw had been advised by various experts that the body would remain negatively buoyant because the visible parts were reduced to the skeleton - however, within his wetsuit, Dreyer's corpse had turned into a soap-like substance called adipocere, which floats). Shaw had been working with both hands, and so had been resting his cable light on the cave floor. Normally he would have wrapped the cable around his neck, but he had been unable to do so due to the helmet he wore with the camera. The lines from the body bag appear to have gotten tangled with the cable light, and the physical effort of trying to free himself led to Shaw's expiring. The next day, both of the bodies floated up to near the surface as the dive team was retrieving their equipment.
The dive which David Shaw died on was the 333rd of his career. At the time of his world record setting dive, he had been diving for just over 5 years.
From the video it is possible to speculate about events immediately preceding his death. Such possibilities include that a rapid descent caused severe nitrogen narcosis which possibly resulted in him blacking out after hitting the bottom at 91.6 meters. Alternatively, a convulsion due to oxygen toxicity in which he lost his regulator and drowned is another possible circumstance leading to his death. It is unclear, however, if his frantic movements towards the end of the video indicate a convulsion or rather were panicked attempts to return to the surface. The video does not clearly show what was happening to Lipski, and ultimately the "mysterious" circumstances surrounding Lipski's death add to the lore and notoriety of the Blue Hole as the "World's Most Dangerous Dive Site".
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