What in the world is it? More than 100 unknown marine life is found in the depths of the ocean off the coast of Australia
- Researchers have shown more than 100 named species from the seabed
- CSIRO researchers conducted the water mist south of Tasmania survey
- The seamount cluster was selected for its deep sea corals and varied marine life
- New technology enabled researchers to collect many new species of water
- The study aims to help people appreciate and protect Australian Marine Parks
Mark Brook for Daily Mail Australia
Researchers performing a deep-sea survey off the coast of Australia have discovered more than 100 named species living on seawater underwater.
The researchers made the remarkable discovery during a four-week journey south of Tasmania aboard the research vessel investigator.
Researchers and park managers chose the unusual cluster of underwater images for their world-famous deep sea corals and various marine life.
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<img id = "i-64f017fd9524fed7 "src =" https://i.dailymail.co.uk/1s/2018/12/22/12/7730886-6522539-Scientists_conducting_a_deep_sea_survey_off_the_coast_of_Austral-a-19_1545480714434.jpg "height =" 357 "width =" 634 "alt = "Researchers performing a deep-sea survey off Australia's coast h More than 100 previously named species living on underwater shores have been discovered  Researchers performing a deep-sea survey off the coast of Australia have discovered more than 100 formerly named underwater marine species
One of the more exciting underwater samples collected by scientists was a puffer fish
Among the more bizarre underwater creatures and corals that was to be collected by scientists was a long-legged lobster, a misshaped crab and a blowfish.
Other fascinating delights that are found near the seabed included bioluminescent limes, ghost sharks, deep-sea harbors, rays, orange coarse fish, oreos and basket veins.
Head of Parks Australia's Marine Protection Areas Branch, Jason Mundy said on Wednesday travel as these are an important part of marine conservation.
& # 39; The pictures from this trip remind us of the extraordinary and versatile environments we protect in these special places, Mundy says.
During the four week period, the ship crossed many lakes in and around Huon and Tasman Fracture marine parks, which are home to both pristine and previously fished coral reefs.
The researchers were able to capture the unprecedented image of rocky habitats between coastal areas and their inhabitants using new technology.
The researchers also gathered a gorgonocephalidae britlestar sample (picture)
One of the newly acquired examples of deep sea shipping was this hat manufacturer crab
Uroptychus litosus (pictured) is a related squat lobster in the family Chirostylidae
They also used small nets to collect the samples for identification, and many new species were discovered during the process.
There were even instances of beneficial relationships among the examples, such as British readers who curled around corals and marine worms tunneling inside corals.
Live imagery captured from the deep-train camera system also showed a variety of colorful coral reefs, as well as hundreds of animals lying amidst them.
An example of a favorable relationship between an Eunicidae polycahaete mask and a Solenosmilia coral
Another One gorgonocephalidae is a brittle star crawling over the seabed with its flexible arms for production ” class=”blkBorder img-share” />
A Gorgonocephalidae is a brittle star that crawls ac ross sea floor me d their flexible propulsion arms
CSIRO chief researcher Alan Williams said the journey gave lots of data on the animals living in the long term and how their communities are changing deeply.
Williams said by examining the research, marine scientists now have a much broader view of what is living on habitats adjacent to the lakes.
"Our detailed sampling was on lakes that were previously affected by bottom fishing but have since been protected for more than 20 years.
" While we did not see any evidence that the coral communities are recovering, it saw signs that some individual species of corals, feather stars and egg drills have re-established a foothold, "he said.