Sedating a shark in thye wild updating motherboard chipset
Dave Ebert, program director for the Pacific Shark Research Center at Moss Landing Marine Laboratories, told the magazine: “Normally, people probably wouldn’t have been looking around in this area, so it’s a little bit of dumb luck." The ghost shark caught on camera is a pointy-nosed blue chimaera -- a rare species of the animal usually spotted off the coast of Australia and New Zealand. It’s an indication of the deep ocean’s unending mysteries, which seem to become drearier and more alarming the further you descend.
It's enough to make you crave a landlocked existence, but always ponder what's lingering near the ocean's floor, and what we haven't discovered yet.
It’s relatively easy to place an accelerometer on the leg of a sedated cheetah, but a shark is a whole other kettle of fish.
So instead, Jorgensen and his team have the shark do what it does best: eat.
A challenging project Devices like the Daily Diary are a popular way to study wild animals, Jorgensen says.