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James Cameron completes Mariana Trench Dive setting new Record

James Cameron is the first human to reach the 6.8 mile deep (11km) in Mariana Trench

Mar 26 2012, 3:19am CDT | by

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James Cameron complets Mariana Trench Dive setting new Record
 
 

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James Cameron completes Mariana Trench Dive setting new Record

Movie Director James Cameron beat Richard Branson in the Mariana Trench Dive. James Cameron's submarine needed about 2 and half hours to decent to the deepest spot on earth. The Mariana Trench is 6.8 miles deep.

Read the full story on The Deepsea Challenge site. The Deepsea challenge is sponsored by National Geographics and James Cameron will later publish his findings of his record breaking dive in the magazine.

 

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Update: 5

Best EDM Songs Of 2014 (So Far…)

Source: WNKS-FM Kiss 95.1

Soho Desert House With Bacardi - Day 2
2014 has some amazing electronic dance music tracks to listen to year round, and we’ve compiled a list of the Top EDM Songs this year. From Ultra Fest, TomorrowWorld, & other big EDM concerts around the world to your handheld devices, this year is a break out year to some of the best EDM & techno music…and you might have heard some of these songs on Kiss 95.1! Check out our list below and be sure to check back as the list expands with bigger and better EDM ...
Source: WNKS-FM Kiss 95.1   Full article at: WNKS-FM Kiss 95.1 Apr 15 2014, 2:31pm CDT
 


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Update: 4

First Video of James Cameron's Mariana Trench Dive

National Geographic published the first video of James Cameron's record setting dive to the bottom of the Mariana Trench. Watch the video below.

 
Mar 27 2012, 9:40am CDT

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Update: 3

James Cameron Describes what he saw on the bottom of the Mariana Trench

James Cameron said "I landed on a very soft, almost gelatinous flat plain. Once I got my bearings, I drove across it for quite a distance ... and finally worked my way up the slope."

The whole time, Cameron said, he didn't see any fish, or any living creatures more than an inch (2.5 centimeters) long: "The only free swimmers I saw were small amphipods"—shrimplike bottom-feeders that appear to be common across most marine environments."

More details on National Geographic.

 
Mar 26 2012, 2:39pm CDT
Update: 1

James Cameron failed to bring back Sediment Samples from the Mariana Trench Bottom

James Cameron experienced a hydraulic glitch during his record dive to the Mariana Trench bottom. He planned on bringing back rocks and sediment samples from the ocean floor. The hydraulic door of the sample carrier failed to close and he lost most of the samples coming back to the surface. Via Telegraph.

 
Mar 26 2012, 8:27am CDT

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<a href="/latest_stories/all/all/2" rel="author">Luigi Lugmayr</a>
Luigi Lugmayr (Google) is the founding chief Editor of I4U News and brings over 15 years experience in the technology field to the ever evolving and exciting world of gadgets. He started I4U News back in 2000 and evolved it into vibrant technology magazine.
Luigi can be contacted directly at ml@i4u.com.

 

 

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