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    • Abdullah Althani

      Diving the Lost City of Atlantis - YouTube

    • Beth Foster

      Retrieving sunken planes and ships from the Bermuda Triangle is especially difficult because it is home to the Puerto Rico Trench, which reaches depths of about 30,100 feet (9,200 meters) and is the deepest part of the Atlantic Ocean. Crafts that sink to such low points are seldom seen again. This underwater photo shows an unidentified Caribbean shipwreck discovered by NOAA oceanography researchers on April 1, 2011.

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    Sunken planes and ships in the Bermuda Triangle which fall into the Puerto Rico Trench, which reaches depths of about 30,100 feet (9,200 meters) and is the deepest part of the Atlantic Ocean are rarely found. This unidentified Caribbean shipwreck was discovered by NOAA in 2011.

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    Ominous Storm, The Bermuda Triangle photo via besttravelphotos

    The even rarer ‘cousin’ of the waterspout is the snowspout (or icespout). They are basically a very rare form of waterspouts that form at the base of a snow squall. There have only been six (!) pictures taken of such an event, so there’s not really much we can give you here. Read more at www.zmescience.co...