Nasa Captures Eruption Of 'Sharkcano'

This image, from the Operational Land Imager 2 (OLI-2) on the Landsat 9 satellite, shows a plume of discolored water being emitted from the submarine volcano.

NASA's Earth Observatory has released satellite images of an undersea volcano erupting.

The picture, taken on May 14 by the Operational Land Imager 2 on the Landsat 9 satellite, shows a tuft of stained water being discharged from the submarine fountain of liquid magma.

The satellite is intended to catch high-goal pictures of our planet.

The Kavachi spring of gushing lava in the Solomon Islands is one of the most dynamic submarine volcanoes in the Pacific, NASA said.

The fountain of liquid magma is around 15 miles (24 kilometers) south of an island called Vangunu.

Kavachi was named "Sharkano" after a 2015 endeavor to the site uncovered that the hole was an improbable home to two types of shark,

Recommending that enormous marine creatures can exist in an outrageous climate, enduring warm and acidic water.

A scalloped hammerhead and the velvety shark were among various fish species seen living in the dynamic fountain of liquid magma by scientists.

To look inside Kavachi's pit, the researchers sent a teased drop camera to a profundity of 164 feet (50 meters), as per the diary Oceanography.


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