Deep-sea wildlife are difficult. Therefore, when marine animals stumble upon whatever food they can find, whatever comes to the fore is a pure state of insanity. In a recent video, in July 2019, apart from the sword that fell on the US coast, the craze of deep sea shark weaning is shown. What the researchers did not believe, however, was that they would capture footage of one of the sharks that preyed on another deep-sea creature.
Footage posted by the US National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) shows what happens after an ambush from a starved wreck. You can see this double prey becoming a prey turn in the video when the shark is eventually eaten by a wreck.
The incident occurred at a depth of 450 meters near sea level rise 130 kilometers off the coast of South Carolina, USA. The incident was accidentally caught when NOAA’s remotely operated vehicle was scouting for the debris of the Deep Dissenter oil tanker SS Bloody Marsh. Deep explorers chanted at the remains of an eight-foot-long sword being fed by about a dozen deep-sea sharks.
Science alert Marine scientist Peter J. of the University of Connecticut Aster said the cause of death of this giant animal is not clear, it could be due to age, disease or any other injury. He also described how there was no visible hook or mark of the fishing line suggesting that it was a lost catch. However, even if he had suffered an injury, the heavy damage caused by a shark bite would have already put an end to it.
Sharks seen in the video were two different species of slow-moving, deep-sea dogfish, commonly called sleeper sharks. Two of the larger sharks that appeared in the video were likely to be broadly skinned dogfish, known scientifically as Centroxenus ovariance.
Meanwhile, others belong to a relatively newly discovered animal called the genie’s dogfish (Squallus clark). She has been named in 2018 in honor of Eugenie ‘Shark Lady’ Clarke, founder of Mote Marine Laboratory. Both sleeper shark species are a common sight in this type of depth where they can be seen dullly ferocious until they have some food. . Or as we saw in the video, the food pours down from heaven somewhere in the area.
However, whatever attracted these deep-sea scavengers was not before solitary deep water Atlantic Wreckfish (Polyprian American) also felt hungry and came to the scene for an easy meal.