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A deepstaria enigmatica jellyfish filmed at 5,045 (1,538 meters) by a remote-controlled underwater camera during deep-sea drilling. These jellies are usually found in Antarctic and near-Antarctic seas, at depths of 829 to 1830 meters. The jelly moves by sending waves through its body and even turns inside-out for the camera. The mesh pattern on its body is the ‘gastro-vascular canal system', a stomach and circulatory system in one. According to Dr. Daniel Bucher "In the last 30 seconds or so you start to see more of the structure, these pendulous tubes with four or five whitish structures and some branching between them, look to me like the gonads of a jellyfish."

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sabella.mba.ac.uk.pdf

 

 

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