Why you need to see it! Sea stocks in the water
The ocean is home to some of the world’s most precious treasures.
These waters are filled with the best wildlife and plants, and the world is teeming with biodiversity, from whales to whales and dolphins.
But these creatures have long been overlooked, because the ocean is so poorly understood.
Now a team of scientists has made the discovery that the oceans are filled to the brim with sea plants that are the perfect place to harvest them.
As it turns out, some of these plants have some pretty unique abilities.
This is one of the most stunning looking and most unique photos of the sea The researchers discovered that some sea plants, like these blue marmorated stinklebacks, can produce their own toxins.
For example, blue marmalade plants produce toxins that are able to stop the spread of bacteria in the ocean, and some species of blue marmara also produce a toxin that prevents algae from blooming.
This has been a challenge for researchers because sea plants are so hard to get to study.
“It’s really rare to get blue marms in the wild,” said co-author Dr. Jennifer Wray, a research scientist at the University of California at Santa Barbara.
“We’re lucky that we have these unique and beautiful specimens that are actually in the world.”
The team discovered that these plants are able not only to protect themselves from bacteria, but also to kill bacteria.
This is a crucial advantage because the toxin that these sea plants produce is not easily absorbed by the human body.
“It is extremely efficient at destroying the bacterial cells that cause the spread,” said Wray.
“It actually acts on the cells and kills them.”
Wray said that this is the first time that blue marmot toxin has been shown to be effective against bacterial species.
It is one reason why researchers hope that these toxins can help us better understand marine life and the processes that cause them to survive in the oceans.
The researchers also found that sea plants have been found to have a few other traits that are unique to them.
For example, some species can grow up to four feet tall and grow in the open ocean.
But these plants also can survive in shallow water, and they can survive and grow at the bottom of the ocean without any algae blooming, unlike many other sea plants.
The findings are published in the journal Science Advances.