James Cameron will descend to the deepest marine trench planet|Seabed Abysmal

Spectacular abyssal creatures and beings that are suspected to inhabit the marine depths.

March 9, 2012

James Cameron will descend to the deepest marine trench planet

                                     

The  director James Cameron will dive to the deepest marine trench on the planet, located in the Pacific Ocean, nearly 11,000 feet, to investigate the mysteries hidden in the Mariana Trench.

              
              

Your journey will be made ​​scientific and manufactured in a mini-submarine for the occasion in Australia.

The director plans to spend 6 hours on the seabed collecting samples and filming issue. "There are millions of things we do not know. I hope we have the opportunity to study the ocean before we destroy it," says the filmmaker.

It plans to bring the action sequel of 'Avatar' "in an underwater world." It may be that after his trip the director wants to prepare for the shoot.

              

The vehicle called 'Deepsea Challenger' will lead to Cameron in the Mariana Trench was designed and built by himself, his team of engineers and with the help of the magazine 'National Geographic'.

The unit is equipped with cameras and robotic arms and can withstand a pressure of more than 7,000 kilos. Furthermore the vessel reaches a steady speed of 213 meters per minute.

Despite all these modern features of his submarine, Cameron will take longer than 50 minutes to get to the bottom of the Mariana Trench.

The director of 'Titanic' and 'Avatar' will make your adventure-reality being the first man to go down alone at that distance, which has been preparing for over eight years, in late March.

The first manned trip to the Mariana Trench was staged in 1960, when a ship down to the bottom and spent about 20 minutes. Since that time the investigations are performed by automatic vehicles without people on board.

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