| Ocean Today. Bioluminescence - :15862 | Education and Outreach | National Ocean Service (NOS)
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Ocean Today. Bioluminescence
  • Published Date:
    2015
Filetype[MP4-16.36 MB]


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Ocean Today. Bioluminescence
Details:
  • Corporate Authors:
    United States, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration., Office of Ocean Exploration and Research, ; United States, National Ocean Service, ; Smithsonian Institution
  • Description:
    The video is part of the Ocean Today educational video collection (sub-collection: Marine life). It has open captions and can be viewed in regular (640 x 36) or high resolution (1280 x 720). Video's transcript (narrated by Kyrsten Weber): "NARRATOR: What is bioluminescence? Bioluminescence is a chemical process that allows living things to produce light. On land, fireflies are one of the most visible users of bioluminescence. In the ocean, bioluminescent creatures can be found from the surface all the way down to the deep sea floor. And the vast majority of ocean animals, from bacteria to sharks, include some members who make light. Possibly as much as 90% of creatures in the deep ocean produce light. We don't know all the uses of bioluminescence, but some animals use it to warn or evade predators ... to lure or detect prey ... or to communicate with each other. So what else is it used for? And how did this super-power evolve? Those are questions on which we still need to shed some light."

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