Road found at the bottom of the sea, this video blew everyone’s senses!

We have been hearing for centuries that there are many secrets hidden under the sea, and some incidents happen that prove these things to be true. One such incident is where a road has been found at the bottom of the sea. Yes, you read right. Researchers have discovered a road in the depths of the Pacific Ocean through Exploration Vessel. A video of this discovery has also been shared, in which a yellow road is visible inside the sea. This road is made of bricks. However, later investigation found that it was not a city road.

Exploration Vessel Nautilus has posted a video on its official YouTube account. Video Has posted, whose title is Follow the ‘Yellow Brick Road’. In this, researchers have discovered a surface that looks like a road at the bottom of the Pacific Ocean. This surface is found north of the Hawaiian Islands. In this search operation, the researchers saw a road made of yellow stone (in the shape of bricks) in the depths of the sea, which they jokingly termed as the way to the other world. This road was found during a survey of Liliʻuokalani ridge in Papahānaumokuākea Marine National Monument (PMNM).

It is one of the largest marine protected areas in the world. So far 3 percent of its area has been traced, out of which this yellow road is also included. In the video, the researchers are heard talking, who themselves sound quite surprised by the discovery. One of them described this road as the road leading to Atlantis, while one jokingly told it the way to the other world.

As described in a video posted by the EVNautilus YouTube channel, it looks like a man-made brick road made of rectangular blocks, but it is actually a pattern of cracks in the ocean floor that is “an example of ancient active volcanic geology”. Is.”

The caption of the YouTube video states that (translated) “Unique 90-degree fractures on this baked margin are related to heating and cooling stresses from multiple eruptions.”

The PNMM, one of the world’s largest marine conservation areas, is located northwest of the Hawaiian Islands, and includes ten islands as well as 583,000 square miles (1,510,000 km) of ocean water. The E/V Nautilus has spent much of the past month at PNMM studying the Seamount’s geological and biological systems.

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