A fishy robot could be the future of spying.
Could this fishy robot be the future of spying?
Thinking of setting out to the sunny Caribbean for a vacation? Why not combine perfect beaches, great atmosphere and fun
Two scuba divers found treasure from a shipwreck dating back over 1,600 years while exploring off the coast of Israel.
Like Thrillist on Facebook: www.facebook.com/Thrillist The World's 14 Most Beautiful Unspoiled Islands Credit: Flickr/freemanphoto
Obama's job approval polling average is now once again "above water" -- defined as more people who approve of the job he's doing than disapprove. This might not sound all that momentous, but it is actually the first time in almost three years that it has happened.
It's perfect to hunt sunken treasures! 💰
Imagine you are in the tropics. Walk down the beach to the water's edge. Put on a mask and snorkel. Take a plunge into the
...meanwhile... from Sandro Bocci on Vimeo. Do we really know what lurks in the deep? A new short film showcases some of
Calm Before the Storm by Keri Wilk on 500px Sperm Whale with poop by Keri Wilk on 500px Ground Zero by Keri Wilk on 500px
An international team of researchers led by two University of Hawaii scientists took part in an expedition to Mariana Trench, the deepest part of the world’s oceans and found something fantastic.
This scary looking creature may look a little familiar to you. For those of you who thought this fishy image was just a really cool Disney animation, think again.
While some households and neighborhoods have recovered from the recession, most black and Latino households and neighborhoods are still waiting to recover.
Known as “the man who doesn’t breathe,” Stig Severinsen holds the world record for holding his breath longer than anyone else: 22 minutes.
You're not imagining it -- this dolphin really likes you! 4. You're always discovering more beauty and wonder. 1. In the
When word comes from the deep that the sub is done with its work and is returning to the surface, the LRT divers suit back up and reverse the process -- essentially landing the sub on the barge underwater like a fighter jet hitting the deck of an aircraft carrier.
The photos were taken by Daniel Stoupin, a 26-year-old marine biology student who was given access to studios owned by coral