Secrets of the oceans

• Secrets of the oceans

The mission of the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) is predicting climate change, weather, oceans and coasts. Over the years, the agency has collected a considerable library of pictures of our natural world.

Secrets of the oceans

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration is engaged in various types of meteorological and geodesic research and forecasts for the US and its possessions, the study of the world's oceans and atmosphere. The agency also warned the population about the possible devastating natural disasters.

Green sea turtle. (Photo by Greg McFall | NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

submersible vessels, California. (Photo by Robert Schwemmer, CINMS, NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

The European angler (Latin Lophius piscatorius.) - predatory fish anglerfish squad. The name "angler" this kind was due to a very unattractive appearance. Also see the "13 most feared animals on the version of the WWF". (Photo: NOAA Okeanos Explorer Program, INDEX-SATAL 2010, NOAA | OER):

Secrets of the oceans

Deer. (Photo Weston Renoud | NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Clear the creation on the ocean floor. Wieden his intestinal tract. (Photo: NOAA Okeanos Explorer Program, INDEX-SATAL 2010):

Secrets of the oceans

The blue-footed booby on the Galapagos Islands. (Photo by Lieutenant Elizabeth Crapo, NOAA Corps):

Secrets of the oceans

Batizaurus fish considered the most deep-sea predator of all studied to date. Batizaurus inhabit warm seas at a depth of about 3, 5 km, although there are at depths greater than 5 km. (Photo: NOAA OKEANOS Explorer Program, 2013 Northeast U. S. Canyons Expeditio):

Secrets of the oceans

Well, hello, otter. (Photo by Lieutenant John Crofts, NOAA Corps):

Secrets of the oceans

The marine iguana in the Galapagos Islands. (Photo by Lieutenant Elizabeth Crapo, NOAA Corps):

Secrets of the oceans

The ship NOAA organization whose images we see. (Photo: NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Dumbo Octopus is a deep-resident, living on between 100 and 5000 meters depth, although some species have been found at a depth of 7000 meters. This is the deepest point for deep-water shellfish. (Photo: NOAA OKEANOS EXPLORER Program, Gulf of Mexico 2014 Expedition):

Secrets of the oceans

Sea Urchin. (Photo by Dr. Steve Ross, UNC-W NOAA Office of Ocean Exploration.):

Secrets of the oceans

Dawn of the Cayman Islands. (Photo Lois Hatcher | NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration created in 1970. It is responsible for the National Service for ocean research. (Photo: NOAA CCMA Biogeography Team):

Secrets of the oceans

isopod isopods or detachment of higher cancers. (Photo Expedition to the Deep Slope 2006, NOAA-OE | NOAA Ocean Explorer | Image courtesy of Expedition to the Deep Slope 2006, NOAA-OE):

Secrets of the oceans

Unusual cloud: Mammatus. (Photo Cadet Brandon Olson, U.S. Air Force Academy | NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Brave octopus grappling with research agency equipment. Also see "Diving with Pacific octopus." (Photo by Bruce Strickrott, Expedition to the Deep Slope | NOAA | OER):

Secrets of the oceans

The Seagull at the top of the humpback whale. (Photo by Dr. Elliott Hazen NMFS | SWFSC | ERD):

Secrets of the oceans

The icebergs in the Southern Ocean. (Photo by Lieutenant Elizabeth Crapo, NOAA Corps):

Secrets of the oceans

Manatees. (Photo by Sam Farkas | NOAA OAR Photo Contest 2014)

Secrets of the oceans

A polar bear in Alaska. (Photo Collection of Dr. Pablo Clemente-Colon, NOAA National Ice Center):

Secrets of the oceans

Salvation olive ridley turtles after an oil spill. (Photo by NOAA and Georgia Department of Natural Resources):

Secrets of the oceans

hermit crab. (Photo: NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Dolphins. (Photo: NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

The gathering of spilled oil. (Photo Collection of Doug Helton, NOAA | NOS | ORR):

Secrets of the oceans

Deep chimera. It is the oldest among the modern inhabitants of the cartilaginous fish. Distant relatives of modern sharks.

Chimeras, sometimes referred to as "ghost sharks". These fish are found at very great depths, sometimes in excess of 2, 5 km. About 400 million. Ago, the common ancestors of modern sharks and chimeras were divided into two "group".

(Photo: NOAA Okeanos Explorer Program, INDEX-SATAL 2010 | NOAA Ocean Explorer | Image courtesy of INDEX 2010: "Indonesia-USA Deep-Sea Exploration of the Sangihe Talaud Region"):

Secrets of the oceans

Humpback whale surrounded by birds, September 7, 2005. (Photo by Dr. Phillip Clapham, NMFS | AKFSC | NMML):

Secrets of the oceans

Salvation seal entangled in a network. (Photo by Ray Boland, NOAA | NMFS | PIFD | ESOD):

Secrets of the oceans

sargassum fish. (Photo SEFSC Pascagoula Laboratory; Collection of Brandi Noble, NOAA | NMFS | SEFSC):

Secrets of the oceans

elephant seals. (Photo by Robert Schwemmer, CINMS, NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Omar. (Photo: NOAA OKEANOS EXPLORER Program, Gulf of Mexico 2014 Expedition):

Secrets of the oceans

nudibranchs. (Photo: NOAA | Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute):

Secrets of the oceans

Killer whales in Antarctica. (Photo: NOAA):

Secrets of the oceans

Sea Lion. (Photo Crew and Officers of NOAA Ship FAIRWEATHER):