NASA Sees Something For The First Time – Are Shocked By How Much It Had Changed

A NASA-sponsored expedition has made a startling discovery of diverse biological plant life at the depths of the Arctic Ocean, which is raising potential concerns for marine life.

The findings, which are being compared to “finding a rainforest in the middle of a desert,” include waters richer in microscopic marine plants than any other ocean region on Earth. They were collected over a period of two years from 2010-2011 by a NASA-led oceanographic expedition.

Impacts of Climate on EcoSystems and Chemistry of the Arctic Pacific Environment, or ICESCAPE, explored the Arctic Ocean in the Beaufort and Chukchi seas along Alaska’s western and northern coasts on board a U.S. Coast Guard icebreaker ship. The expedition used optical technologies to look for impacts of environmental change in the Arctic region.

NASA’s New Discovery of ‘Rainforest’ in Arctic Ocean Raises Concern

That  makes sense. When Columbus arrived in America for the first time, he was shocked by how much it had changed since the last time he was there.

Good thing the current crop of NASA morons weren’t in charge of the moon missions.

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About stevengoddard

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4 Responses to NASA Sees Something For The First Time – Are Shocked By How Much It Had Changed

  1. Dave N says:

    One small step for man, one giant leap forward for stupidity

  2. John B., M.D. says:

    Wait, I thought biological diversity was way down since the last ice age.

  3. Rob says:

    Climate science is full of Harold Camping’s. There doesn’t seem to be a climate scientist on the planet not “concerned” or “shocked” by what they see.

  4. Ben says:

    Hilarious. How did Arctic clathrates bubble up “record amounts of methane” if there was never life there before 2011?

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