We All Are Well Aware Of 7 Wonders Of The World. All Though About 71% Of Earth Surface is Covered With Water You Might Have Not Listen About The Wonders Of These Water Bodies.

 From the marvels of Mother Nature to man-made phenomenon of industrialization, there are numerous lists of the “Wonders of the World.” For divers and ocean enthusiasts, no list is more fascinating than the “Seven Underwater Wonders of the World.”Here are 7 Wonders of Water you Never Knew!


01. Palau

01. Palau

Three major ocean currents meet in Palau, bringing nutrient-rich water and an enormous variety of marine life to this area. This confluence of currents gives Palau a remarkable diversity in diving venues ranging from stunning walls, coral gardens, and World War II wrecks to heart-pumping drift dives with grey reef sharks. The waters surrounding the Rock Islands teem with more than 1,500 varieties of fish and more than four times the number of coral species than is found in the Caribbean. Making it top the list.


02. Belize Barrier Reef

02. Belize Barrier Reef
A Heritage Worth Preserving!

The Belize Barrier Reef is the second-largest mass of living coral in the world, after the Great Barrier Reef of Australia, and it is the longest in the Western Hemisphere. It extends for 185 miles [300 km] along the Yucatán Peninsula, including most of the coast of the Central American country of Belize.

 In addition to the reef itself—actually a series of reefs—the reserve includes some 450 cays, or islets, and three coral atolls, ring-shaped reefs enclosing picturesque lagoons. Seven aquatic areas in this reserve, totaling 370 square miles [960 sq km], are specifically protected under the World Heritage Convention.

03. Great Barrier Reef

03. Great Barrier Reef 

The Great Barrier Reef is the most extensive structure ever built by living creatures and the only life form on Earth visible from the moon. One of the natural wonders of the world, the World Heritage Great Barrier Reef holds a fascination for overseas visitors and Australians alike.

 It is the largest coral reef in the world, made up of 2500 separate reefs, it stretches over 2000 km from the northern tip of the continental shelf near Papua New Guinea, to Bundaberg in the south. The Great Barrier Reef can be seen from outer space and is the world’s biggest single structure made by living organisms.

04. Hydrothermal Vent

04. Hydrothermal Vent

A hydrothermal vent is a fissure in a planet’s surface from which geothermally heated water issues. Hydrothermal vents are commonly found near volcanically active places, areas where tectonic plates are moving apart, ocean basins, and hotspots. Hydrothermal vents exist because the earth is both geologically active and has large amounts of water on its surface and within its crust. Common land types include hot springs, fumaroles and geysers.

 Under the sea, hydrothermal vents may form features called black smokers. Relative to the majority of the deep sea, the areas around submarine hydrothermal vents are biologically more productive, often hosting complex communities fueled by the chemicals dissolved in the vent fluids.

Chemosynthetic bacteria and archaea form the base of the food chain, supporting diverse organisms, including giant tube worms, clams,limpets and shrimp. Active hydrothermal vents are believed to exist on Jupiter’s moon Europa, and Saturn’s moon Enceladus, and ancient hydrothermal vents have been speculated to exist on Mars.

05.  Galápagos Islands- Archipiélago de Colón

05.  Galápagos Islands

The Galápagos Islands, a volcanic archipelago in the Pacific Ocean, is a province of Ecuador, lying about 1,000 km off its coast, and considered one of the world’s foremost destinations for wildlife-viewing. Its isolated terrain shelters a diversity of plant and animal species, many found nowhere else. Charles Darwin visited in 1835, and his observation of Galápagos’ species later inspired his theory of evolution.

06. Lake Baikal

06. Lake Baikal

Lake Baikal is an ancient, massive lake in the mountainous Russian region of Siberia, north of the Mongolian border. Considered the deepest lake in the world, it’s circled by a network of hiking paths called the Great Baikal Trail. The village of Listvyanka, on its western shoreline, is a popular starting point for summertime wildlife-spotting tours, plus wintertime ice-skating and dog sledding.

07. Red Sea

07. Red Sea


The Red Sea (also the Erythraean Sea) is a seawater inlet of the Indian Ocean, lying between Africa and Asia. The connection to the ocean is in the south through the Bab el Mandeb strait and the Gulf of Aden. In the north, there is the Sinai Peninsula, the Gulf of Aqaba, and the Gulf of Suez (leading to the Suez Canal). The sea is underlain by the Red Sea Rift which is part of the Great Rift Valley.



07. bible-archeology-red-sea-crossing-1111


The subsequent drowning of the entire Egyptian army in the Red Sea was not an insignificant event, and confirmation of this event is compelling evidence that the Biblical narrative is truly authentic. Thus,It has a belief attached to it.




source:timesofeducation
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