The mysteries that the bottom of the sea keeps are far from being solved or finding an answer to each of them, however, they have become a question mark for human beings and therefore an adventure to discover and decipher. the hundreds of mysterious treasures that lie in the depths of the seas.
The Earth is made up of more than 70 percent of water, this means that it is one of the vital natural resources to be able to live, it regulates the temperature and is a source of food for millions of organisms. In the history of humanity, the oceans and seas have been the transport routes for ships that seek to go from one place to another for trade or tourism purposes.
According to the National Ocean Service of the United States, 95% of the seas are unexplored.
Although explorers and lovers of the seas have made an effort to find authentic treasures, without the necessary equipment and support, it becomes a daunting and practically impossible mission.
The following images were taken at the bottom of some sea and most of the discoveries have been identified, however, how or why they got there remains a mystery.
Red Sea: The British merchant navy ship SS Thistlegorm had been in operation for just a year when a German bomber sent it to the bottom of the sea.
Nippo Maru: Discovered by Jacques Cousteau’s 1969 expedition, the wreck still contains personal items from his old crew along with ammunition, a tank, and these ghostly gas masks.
Shipwreck of the 19th century, in the Gulf of Mexico.
Antarctic Shipwreck: This sunken ship looks more modern than many other shipwrecks in the area.
Gulf of Mexico: The aircraft carrier O Might, earned seven battle stars during the Korean and Vietnam Wars, earned a mention in Top Gun, and was decommissioned in 1976 after an illustrious career.
Papua, New Guinea is known for its wartime wrecks, both on land and under the sea, and this B-25 Mitchell is another such example.
This aircraft took off from Port Moresby on June 10, 1943 to bomb Japanese airfields in New Britain and landed on the seabed off Papua New Guinea.
Atlantic Ocean: the SS Andrea Doria sank after colliding with the ship MS Stockholm, 48 hours after the accident.
Oahu, Hawaii: This F4U Corsair saw combat in the war, but crashed during a routine training flight in 1946 due to lack of fuel.
This 50-foot merchant ship sank about 3,400 years ago in the Mediterranean Sea.
In Larnaca Bay, Cyprus, the 10,000-tonne cargo ferry MS Zenobia sank during its maiden voyage in June 1980.
Sculpture of a Volkswagen beetle, converted into a lobster farm in Cancun, Mexico.
They found a statue of a person praying.
Apollo 11 turbines at the bottom of the Atlantic.
The Antikythera mechanism is an analog computer from ancient times and was found in the seas of Greece
A Bartmann vase found in the remains of a 17th century ship, which sailed the waters of Edesön, in Dalarö, Sweden.
Tank found in the depths of the Normandy sea and was used in the historic “D-Day”.
Gold coins worth more than $100,000.
underwater rivers. Believe it or not, this phenomenon happens in many parts of the world.
The Molinere Underwater Sculpture Park is a collection of contemporary underwater ecological art located in the Caribbean Sea.
An ancient temple at the bottom of the sea.
They found a vehicle in the World War II dump in the Baltic Sea, later discovering that it belonged to Hitler.
Strange Egyptian statues found hundreds of kilometers from their country of origin.
A Chinese city lost and sunk in the depths.
The Yonaguni structures were discovered on the Japanese island of Yonaguni around 1985 by Japanese scuba diver Kihachirō Aratake.
A collection of tires found in some sea.
A train that inexplicably ended up at the bottom of the sea.
A pyramid lost at the bottom of the sea. It was found at the end of 2010 and it is presumed that it belonged to an unknown civilization.
They found more than $10 million in silver from World War II.
They found a statue of a person working.
It is a sand nest that puffer fish make to attract females.
The Christ of the Abyss is a bronze statue submerged since 1954 at the bottom of the bay of San Fruttuoso, Italy.