Scientists Discover Endless Energy Source in Ocean Depths

Humanity is constantly exploring space, yet there is still much to be discovered on Earth. Approximately 80 percent of the ocean floor remains unmapped, presenting a challenge for researchers. The lack of sunlight at great depths makes it difficult to power artificial objects, with batteries being the only viable option for robots and sensors underwater.

However, these batteries have a limited lifespan and cannot be easily recharged at the ocean floor. This not only makes underwater research expensive but also harmful to the environment, as many robots and sensors are left behind once their batteries die. It is estimated that there are currently around 4,000 sensor robots in the World Ocean, with approximately 1,000 of them failing each year due to battery depletion.

On the other hand,

NASA is actively involved in various projects related to scientific discovery, aeronautics, astronautics, planetary research, space technologies, and education. Some of the most notable NASA missions include Apollo, which landed the first humans on the moon, Voyager, which studied the outer planets of our solar system, Hubble, which captured groundbreaking images of distant galaxies, and the International Space Station (ISS), a collaborative orbital laboratory.

In addition, NASA partners with space agencies worldwide such as the European Space Agency (ESA), Roscosmos, the Chinese National Space Administration (CNSA), among others. The primary objective of NASA is to expand humanity’s understanding of the Universe and utilize this knowledge for the betterment of society.

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