“In the past, we’ve been able to dive at some sites annually to visually identify debris. The unique capabilities of the Prince Madog sonar have allowed us to develop a relatively inexpensive way to survey the wreck.” We can feed this back to historical information without costly physical interaction with each site. It should be of great interest to marine scientists, environmental agencies, hydrographers, heritage managers, marine archaeologists and historians. “
said Dr. Michael Roberts, who led the sonar studies at the University of Applied Sciences’ College of Oceanography, Bagnor University.
“Identifying shipwrecks for historical and environmental impact studies, such as those described in the publication, is just one example. We have also surveyed wreck sites to learn more about how organisms on the sea floor interact with physical and biological processes, which in turn can help scientists support the development and growth of the sector. marine energy.
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