Mysterious and unexplained holes at the bottom of the sea.
Human beings face many mysteries regarding the things around them, especially in places beyond their capacity, such as alien space or the seabed.
Another intrigue is added to this unprecedented record: the holes at the bottom of the Atlantic Ocean. These unexplained holes were discovered a few days ago by marine researchers from the United States.
The structure called the Domestic Oceanic and Atmospheric Delegation (NOAA) shared the images of the holes on its social networks, which also form a straight line. The post invited users to share their assumptions about its origin.
(Also read: They catch Ben Affleck crying deeply during his honey mirror).
The holes appear to have been dug by man, but the small mounds of sediment surrounding them suggest they were dug by…almost.
The statement said the series of holes in the sediment was discovered during a three kilometer dive last Saturday. While it’s true that this isn’t the first time they’ve been sighted, experts are still unclear about their origin.
In addition to this, the Interior Oceanic and Atmospheric Delegation points out that the small sediments surrounding them give the impression that they come from another living being, although they appear to be of human origin.
“During the #Okeanos dive on Saturday, we saw several rows of sublinear holes in the seafloor. The origin of the holes has puzzled scientists. The holes appear to have been dug by humans, but the small mounds of sediments around them suggest they were dug by someone. What is YOUR guess?” the post read.
(You can observe: Pistolita’, the guitarist of Darío Gómez, cries sadly for his friend).
On Saturday’s #Okeanos dive we saw several sub-linear clusters of holes on the seabed. The origin of the holes has puzzled scientists. The holes appear to have been dug by man, but the small piles of sediment surrounding them suggest that they were dug by… few.
What is YOUR hypothesis? pic.twitter.com/iGezxV9TK8
— NOAA Ocean Exploration (@oceanexplorer) July 25, 2022
This latest NOAA dive is part of a series of NOAA surveys using remote shuttle mapping technology to learn more about the deep sea.
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