Scuba Diving Michigan's Grand Traverse Bay

author MLive   6 мес. назад

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A deep sea dive into Bermuda’s hidden depths

Guardian environment reporter Oliver Milman joins a group of scientists on an underwater expedition off the Bermuda coast to help chart its hidden depths and gauge the general health of the area’s reef and coral. Travelling in a two-man submersible, Milman and submarine pilot Kelvin Magee go on a journey 500ft below the surface. Subscribe to The Guardian ► 6x9 experience solitary confinement ► The Guardian ► Suggested videos: ► ► Guardian playlists: Comment is Free ► Guardian Docs ► Guardian Features ► Guardian Animations & Explanations ► Guardian Investigations ► The Global Migration Crisis ► Anywhere but Westminster ► More Guardian videos: 6x9: experience solitary confinement – 360 video ► We Walk Together ► The last job on Earth ► Patrick Stewart: the ECHR and us ► The Panama Papers ► The Syrian Spaceman who became a refugee ► The epic journey of a refugee cat ► If I Die On Mars ► We can't ban everything that offends you ► Revenge Porn: Chrissy Chambers and her search for justice ► Mos Def force fed in Gitmo procedure ► Edward Snowden interview ► Bangladeshi Sex Workers take steroids ► Other Guardian channels on YouTube: Guardian Football ► Guardian Music ► Guardian Australia ► Guardian Tech ► Guardian Culture ► Guardian Wires ► Guardian Food ►

Scuba Dive British Columbia, Canada - I LOVE BC!

British Columbia is home to some of the most unique diving in the world. Shipwrecks, artificial reefs, ancient sponge bioherms, diverse marine life, canyons, walls, reefs, sea lions... there's more to explore in British Columbia, Canada, than you may realize. #scubadivebc For more info visit: Dive Industry Association of BC Produced by: Additional stock footage: Neil McDaniel, Bill Coltart, Subvision Productions

Best Places to Dive in the USA Join Mark as he talks about the top 5 best places to dive in the USA. 5. Monterey Bay, California 4. Kailua Kona, Hawaii 3. Pensacola, Florida 2. Flower Gardens, Gulf of Mexico 1. Florida Keys, Florida To browse our huge range of top brand Scuba gear and equipment for all ages, with fast shipping and 28 day returns, visit For more helpful product videos plus expert swimming advice, head to

Scuba Diving for Beginners - Understanding Atmospheres Underwater is Easy

Learning about atmospheres underwater is easy! This short motion graphic explains the basics of pressure, density and volume underwater while diving. Learn more about diving at: Audio Script: Think about it. Your lungs are balloons. When you breathe in, your lungs inflate, and when you breath out, your lungs deflate. So what would happen if you held your breath while scuba diving? If you held your breath while descending, your lungs will become smaller – creating dense pressure inside your full lungs. If you held your breath as you ascended, the air in your lungs would increase in size under pressure. In either scenario, eventually your lungs would fail. This is why the number 1 rule of scuba diving is NEVER HOLD YOUR BREATH! So, you might be thinking – why does pressure change underwater? It’s simple. The deeper you dive, the higher atmosphere you’re in. When diving into a higher atmosphere, the volume of air spaces will get smaller, and the molecules in those spaces will become more compact. The term atmosphere is simply a unit to measure ambient pressure. Since water is denser than air, greater changes in ambient pressure occur underwater. Every 33 feet of depth adds another atmosphere to the ambient pressure. Once you understand atmospheres you can calculate your own air consumption at a given pressure, helping you plan your dives efficiently and accurately. As a recreational scuba diver, you are trained to dive safely between 1 and 5 atmospheres. At sea level you start your dive at 1 and as you descend deeper underwater, the pressure and density increases – and the volume decreases. This relationship between pressure, density and volume stays consistent as you dive. At 33 feet deep you’re at 2 atmospheres. At this depth, volume is 1/2 of what it was on the surface and the density is 2 times denser. This relationship continues as you dive deeper – all the way down to 132 feet where at 5 atmospheres the volume is 1/5 of what it was on the surface and the density is 5 times denser. Make sense? Think about it this way. If you had a balloon at the surface with a volume of 10 units, taking it down to 5 atmospheres, would reduce the balloon’s volume to 2 units – because at 132 feet, the volume of an object is 1/5 of what it was on the surface.

Winter Scuba Diving @ Koh Chang, January 2017

Koh Chang, one of the largest Thai islands in the Gulf of Thailand. Mu Koh Chang National Park, a preserve with hiking trails and waterfalls, covers the interior and extends to offshore coral reefs. #gopro #GoProHERO4Silver #FreedomDIVE #KohChang #ScubaDiving #Underwater #RabbitDiving #GoProThailand #HTMSChang #FullHD

Searching for a Ford Pinto at the bottom of Grand Traverse Bay off the shore of Old Mission Peninsula in northern Michigan.

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