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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Apr 29, 2017

The mapping team is hard at work on ! We will reach our next dive site tomorrow. Follow along live with the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Feb 28, 2017

Watching a live video feed of a deep sea dive from the Ship Explorer. This expedition, led by Santiago Herrera, a visiting assistant professor in the department of biological sciences, is helping to map the seafloor and make some of the first deepwater scientific observations in these areas. Explorer

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Feb 28, 2017

NOW: Watch from the deep ocean floor as Professor Sentiago leads the last dive of American Samoa expedition! Today they're exploring Nautili habitat. Explorer [Link in Profile]

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Mar 27, 2017

This long-armed squid is mesmerizing to watch. . . . . . cam tentacles nology

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 21, 2016

21 MAY: See what the world looks like four kilometres beneath the surface of the ocean. The images taken by the Okeanos Explorer reveal a weird and wonderful world in the Mariana Trench, the world’s deepest, darkest waters. Watch more: bbc.in/deep

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Aug 14, 2016

On this day eight years ago, 's , “America’s Ship for Ocean Exploration,” was commissioned, making it the only U.S. ship assigned to systematically explore our largely unknown for the purpose of and the advancement of knowledge. Via telepresence, live images from the and other data will make its way to scientists standing watch in any of the five land-based Exploration Command Centers.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 1, 2017

Heads up, NOAA Ship fans: TODAY May 1, from 2 pm-4 pm ET, (11 am-1pm PT) we're hosting another ​ "Ask Us Anything" online Q&A -- this time with NOAA scientists on a new expedition to explore unseen deep-water areas of the Pacific Ocean! Details at http://bit.ly/2oQTyM7. OR: Click our profile link to head directly to the event page at https://redd.it/68lirn [Photo: Remotely operated underwater vehicles Seirios and Deep Discoverer are prepared for deployment on the aft deck of NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer. 2016. Credit: NOAA.]

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 1, 2017

So excited to be a part of the ROV dives in Guam right now with NOAA's Okeanos Explorer! It is an amazing experience to be able to sit in with researchers here at HBOI telecommunicating to the pilots of the ROV and identify species on the ocean floor in areas not well mapped before. We were able to see all 5 classes of echinoderms last night as well as take a rock sample! I can't wait to see another dive today 🦐🦑🐙 (from left to right-slime star, sea cucumber, crinoid, sea pen)

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 30, 2016

En las profundidades del océano habitan algunas de las más extrañas criaturas de la naturaleza. La mayoría son totalmente desconocidas. Aunque algunas te pueden resultar familiares. Estas imágenes, captadas por un robot explorador controlado desde el buque oceanográfico Okeanos Explorer, fueron grabadas en la fosa de las Marianas. Este agujero en el Océano Pacífico es la fosa oceánica más profunda que se conoce hasta ahora. Allá abajo, en los últimos años se han encontrado calamares gigantes, especies desconocidas de lenguados y otras completamente nuevas. "A pesar de las décadas de trabajo previo en esta región, gran parte de la fosa y sus alrededores permanecen inexplorados", señaló la Administración Nacional Oceánica y Atmosférica de Estados Unidos (NOAA, por sus siglas en inglés), a cargo de la exploración. La expedición submarina comenzó el 20 de abril y culminará el 10 de julio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Jun 15, 2017

BEAUTY IN MOTION:This stunning jellyfish was captured at a depth of approximately 3,700 meters by a remotely operated vehicle tethered to the NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer as the scientists explored the informally named "Enigma Seamount" near the Marianas Trench Marine National Monument. Scientists were able to identify this hydromedusa as belonging to the genus Crossota. Note the two sets of tentacles — short and long. To learn more, WATCH THE VIDEO: http://1.usa.gov/21OZ684 Find out about the NOAA Ship Okeanos Explorer mission and access more cool images and video at http://oceanexplorer.noaa.gov/okeanos/explorations/ex1605/welcome.html. explorer

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Jun 9, 2017

My office is hot, dirty, and unusually steady

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Jun 7, 2017

During our last expedition, just before beginning the return to the sea surface after exploring the seafloor of South Palmyra Slope at a depth of ~500 meters, we saw this chaunax, sometimes called a coffinfish or toadfish, on the wall. Looks a little grumpy, no? - - Explorer fish

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — Jun 3, 2017

!!!!!!!!! corps

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 23, 2017

This long-armed squid is mesmerizing to watch. . . . . Credit - cam tentacles nology

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 21, 2017

Want to know more about the fishes of the deep sea? Read the Explorer Mission Log by following the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 20, 2017

This holothurian (sea cucumber) was seen gracefully swimming through the water column during exploration of the far western limits of the Clipperton Fracture Zone, as it crosses the Line Islands, at a depth of 4,500 meters (2.8 miles). While we often see these sea cucumbers on the seafloor, they do swim when they need to move to another location.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 19, 2017

Want to learn about color in the deep sea? New Mission Log and video available now on The Mountains in the Deep expedition page, follow the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 19, 2017

After 23 days at sea, Explorer is in , HI. We made some of the first deepwater scientific observations on several seamounts, acquired a foundation of information of mapping data in the area, saw richly biodiverse high density coral communities, imaged hundreds of different deepwater and midwater soecies, witnessed unusual animal behaviors, accomplished additional methods of engaging with the public, and collected samples that will teach us more about the Central Pacific Basin. As we wrap everyhing up from this exciting expedition, we want to thank you for following along. For more information about this expedition, follow the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 17, 2017

As continues the long transit to Hawaii, you can read about navigation from the perspective of engineer on the Mountains in the Deep expedition. This new Mission Log, titled "Ocean Exploration and the Wind, Waves, and Sea" is on our website. Follow the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 16, 2017

Thank you to everyone who participated in our Facebook Live event today! We will host another event on Thursday with representatives from both our Mapping Team and our ROV team. In the meantime, have you ever wondered what it takes to get up-close imagery with Deep Discoverer? Read the new Mission Log "Stability in a Dynamic Ocean" on the Mountain in the Deep expedition page by following the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 15, 2017

This photo was taken on our last dive. Unfortunately, conditions did not improve and we won't dive today. We are now in transit to Honolulu. For more information about this expedition, follow the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 14, 2017

The Mountains in the Deep expedition crew wishes all of the mothers out there a very happy ! We found this mother (notice all of her bright purple eggs) on Dive 05 of this expedition. To learn more about the expedition, follow the link in our bio.

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 14, 2017

This holothurian (sea cucumber) just found on live dive happening now at

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on Hastag #OkeanosExplorer Instagram Photo — May 13, 2017

It's and today and the science co-lead has been birding at and in the Pacific. Check out the new Mission Log "Birding on the High Seas" by following the link in our bio.

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