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DeepSee Submarine Photos
DeepSee Submarine
A school of Scad Mackerel frame the submersible DeepSee as it ascends from a dive off Guadalupe Island Mexico.
photo-id: ORV-021 request pricing Google Earth

NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science Images
NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science
NOAA maintains a network of weather buoys off both coasts of the United States. Each buoy is a self contained weather station which is anchored often many miles offshore. They collect and transmit comprehensive weather and ocean data including air and water temp wind speed and direction wave height and current direction.
photo-id: ORV-014 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of FLIP Ship
FLIP Ship
FLIP - Floating Instrument Platform. At 355 feet in length the FLIP ship is a unique research platform designed to drift offshore in coastal waters. FLIP is towed floating horizontally to a research site. Then ballast tanks in the stern are flooded. As the stern sinks the bow flips to its vertical orientation. It can be left to drift with the wind and currents for long periods of time. FLIP is owned by the office of Naval Research and operated by Scripps Institute of Oceanography.
photo-id: ORV-007 request pricing Google Earth

FLIP Ship Pictures
FLIP Ship
FLIP - Floating Instrument Platform. At 355 feet in length the FLIP ship is a unique research platform designed to drift offshore in coastal waters. FLIP is towed floating horizontally to a research site. Then ballast tanks in the stern are flooded. As the stern sinks the bow flips to its vertical orientation. It can be left to drift with the wind and currents for long periods of time. FLIP is owned by the office of Naval Research and operated by Scripps Institute of Oceanography.
photo-id: ORV-008 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel
FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel
photo-id: ORV-009 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel
FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel
FLIP - Floating Instrument Platform. At 355 feet in length FLIP is a unique research platform designed to drift offshore in coastal waters. FLIP is towed floating horizontally to a research site. Then ballast tanks in the stern are flooded. As the stern sinks the bow flips to its vertical orientation. It can be left to drift with the wind and currents for long periods of time. FLIP is owned by the office of Naval Research and operated by Scripps Institute of Oceanography.
photo-id: ORV-010 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA
UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA
photo-id: ORV-036 request pricing Google Earth

UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA Stock Photography
UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA
photo-id: ORV-037 request pricing Google Earth

UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA Photos
UCSD Wave Buoy used by NOAA
photo-id: ORV-038 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Images
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-015 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-016 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Pictures
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-017 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-018 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-019 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-020 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Stock Photography
DeepSee Submarine
A school of Scad Mackerel frame the submersible DeepSee as it ascends from a dive off Guadalupe Island Mexico.
photo-id: ORV-022 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Photos
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-023 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Images
DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee is a three person one atmosphere submarine specifically designed to explore at depths of up to 1500 feet. A crew of three is accommodated inside a Lexan sphere. A pilot and two passengers can dive in comfort for up to six hours.
photo-id: ORV-024 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
Steve Drogin owner of the submersible DeepSee prepares for a dive off Guadalupe Island Mexico.
photo-id: ORV-025 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Pictures
DeepSee Submarine
At a depth of about 350 feet Steve Drogin owner of the submersible DeepSee spots a Great White Shark as it circles at the limit of visibility.
photo-id: ORV-026 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
A view from inside the submersible DeepSee. This is at a depth of about 350 feet off Guadalupe Island Mexico.
photo-id: ORV-027 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
A view from inside the submersible DeepSee. This is at a depth of about 350 feet off Guadalupe Island Mexico.
photo-id: ORV-028 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
Guadalupe Island proved to be amazingly lush at depth. The rocky bottom structure at depths of 300 to 1200 feet was alive with marine life. Large sea fans Crinoids Sea Stars Nudibranchs and Rockfish were commonplace. On one of the dives I made we saw a Torpedo Ray that must have been five feet or more in length.
photo-id: ORV-029 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Stock Photography
DeepSee Submarine
Guadalupe Island proved to be amazingly lush at depth. The rocky bottom structure at depths of 300 to 1200 feet was alive with marine life. Large sea fans Crinoids Sea Stars Nudibranchs and Rockfish were commonplace. On one of the dives I made we saw a Torpedo Ray that must have been five feet or more in length.
photo-id: ORV-030 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Photos
DeepSee Submarine
Guadalupe Island proved to be amazingly lush at depth. The rocky bottom structure at depths of 300 to 1200 feet was alive with marine life. Large sea fans Crinoids Sea Stars Nudibranchs and Rockfish were commonplace. On one of the dives I made we saw a Torpedo Ray that must have been five feet or more in length.
photo-id: ORV-031 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Images
DeepSee Submarine
Steve Drogin snaps a pic of a Great White Shark as it circles the submersible DeepSee.
photo-id: ORV-032 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photography of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
Submersible DeepSee being lifted into the docking bay of its support vessel Argo.
photo-id: ORV-033 request pricing Google Earth

DeepSee Submarine Pictures
DeepSee Submarine
Submersible DeepSee docked in the bay of its support vessel Argo.
photo-id: ORV-034 request pricing Google Earth

Stock photos of DeepSee Submarine
DeepSee Submarine
Submersible DeepSee docked in the bay of its support vessel Argo.
photo-id: ORV-035 request pricing Google Earth

Pictures of NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science
NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science
NOAA maintains a network of weather buoys off both coasts of the United States. Each buoy is a self contained weather station which is anchored often many miles offshore. They collect and transmit comprehensive weather and ocean data including air and water temp wind speed and direction wave height and current direction.
photo-id: ORV-012 request pricing Google Earth

Stock images of NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science
NOAA Weather Buoy Marine Science
NOAA maintains a network of weather buoys off both coasts of the United States. Each buoy is a self contained weather station which is anchored often many miles offshore. They collect and transmit comprehensive weather and ocean data including air and water temp wind speed and direction wave height and current direction.
photo-id: ORV-013 request pricing Google Earth

FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel Stock Photography
FLIP Marine Science & Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel
FLIP - Floating Instrument Platform. At 355 feet in length FLIP is a unique research platform designed to drift offshore in coastal waters. FLIP is towed floating horizontally to a research site. Then ballast tanks in the stern are flooded. As the stern sinks the bow flips to its vertical orientation. It can be left to drift with the wind and currents for long periods of time. FLIP is owned by the office of Naval Research and operated by Scripps Institute of Oceanography.
photo-id: ORV-001 request pricing Google Earth

see also
| FLIP Marine Science Acoustic Ocean Research Vessel | NOAA Wave Buoy | NOAA Weather Buoy |

keywords
Deep See, Global, Global Warming, Marine Biology, NOAA, Research, Ship, Ships, Submarine, Submarines, Submersibles,
Vessels, Warming, Weather Buoy

external links - (Links to external website reference material.)
| Scripps FLIP website | ShipTechnology.com - FLIP Research Vessel | Wikipedia FLIP Ship |

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