World Argentina checking another deep-water object in sub search

05:50  04 december  2017
05:50  04 december  2017 Source:   Associated Press

Argentina's San Juan submarine may have imploded after sinking to its 'crush depth'

  Argentina's San Juan submarine may have imploded after sinking to its 'crush depth' <p>An explosion recorded just hours after an Argentinian submarine went missing makes it look unlikely any of the 44 men and women on board have survived.</p>The ARA San Juan hasn't been heard from since November 15, when it was travelling from the extreme southern port of Ushuaia to the coastal city of Mar del Plata.

The navy said on Thursday that it is no longer looking for survivors, although a multinational operation will continue searching for the vessel. Trending in World. Argentina checking another deep - water object in sub search .

Argentina 's navy says it's trying to make a visual inspection of another object that registered on a sonar search for remains of a submarine that vanished 18 days ago with 44 crew members aboard.

Waiving Argentine flags, relatives of crew members of the missing ARA San Juan submarine march through the streets of Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. The relatives protested the navy's decision to end the rescue operation for 44 crew members aboard submarine that went missing on Nov. 15. (AP Photo/Vicente Robles) © The Associated Press Waiving Argentine flags, relatives of crew members of the missing ARA San Juan submarine march through the streets of Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. The relatives protested the navy's decision to end the rescue operation for 44 crew members aboard submarine that went missing on Nov. 15. (AP Photo/Vicente Robles)

LA PAZ, Bolivia — Argentina's navy says it's trying to make a visual inspection of another object that registered on a sonar search for remains of a submarine that vanished 18 days ago with 44 crew members aboard.

Relatives of Animal Tolaba, one of the sailors from the missing ARA San Juan submarine, march through the streets of Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017, with a sign that reads in Spanish © The Associated Press Relatives of Animal Tolaba, one of the sailors from the missing ARA San Juan submarine, march through the streets of Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017, with a sign that reads in Spanish "We wait for you." The relatives protested the navy's decision to end the rescue operation for 44 crew members aboard submarine that went missing on Nov. 15. (AP Photo/Vicente Robles) Navy spokesman Enrique Balbi told a news conference on Sunday that the new object was detected at a depth of 3,100 feet (950 meters). Balbi earlier said that inspection of another object by a Russian submersible revealed it was the wreck of a fishing vessel.

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  Google offers real-time search data for news, images and video Finding out what people are searching for in real time is a trivial matter these days, thanks to Google Trends. Online since 2015, the service is useful for discovering what the world is paying attention to, like why Donald Trump was elected last November or which Halloween costume will be the most played out. Heck, Mac users can even get a screensaver to visualize searches as they happen. Now Google is exposing even more of its real-time data to include news, images, video and even shopping results in your topical search area.The example Google gives is a search for Taylor Swift.

LA PAZ, Bolivia (AP) — Argentina 's navy says it's trying to make a visual inspection of another object that registered on a sonar search for remains of a submarine that vanished 18 days ago with 44 crew members aboard.

Argentina 's navy says it's trying to make a visual inspection of another object that registered on a sonar search for remains of a submarine that vanished 18 days ago with 44 crew members aboard.

Relatives of crew members of the missing ARA San Juan submarine wearing T-shirts that reads © The Associated Press Relatives of crew members of the missing ARA San Juan submarine wearing T-shirts that reads "Justice" in Spanish, march through the streets of Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017. The relatives protested the navy's decision to end the rescue operation for 44 crew members aboard submarine that went missing on Nov. 15. (AP Photo/Vicente Robles) The search is taking place near the last known location of the ARA San Juan before it went silent off the Atlantic coast on Nov. 15.

Relatives of Luis Carlos Nolasco, one of the sailors from the missing ARA San Juan submarine, protest outside the navy base in Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017, with a sign that reads in Spanish © The Associated Press Relatives of Luis Carlos Nolasco, one of the sailors from the missing ARA San Juan submarine, protest outside the navy base in Mar del Plata, Argentina, Sunday, Dec. 3, 2017, with a sign that reads in Spanish "Uncle, we wait for you, we miss you, we love you." The relatives protested the navy's decision to end the rescue operation for 44 crew members aboard submarine that went missing on Nov. 15. (AP Photo/Vicente Robles) The navy said on Thursday that it is no longer looking for survivors, although a multinational operation will continue searching for the vessel.


Cigar-shaped object 'could be alien artefact' .
Astronomers are to scan a huge cigar-shaped interstellar object for signs of alien life, amid claims it could be some kind of artefact. Researchers involved in Seti - the Search for Extra-Terrestrial Intelligence - will turn a powerful dish telescope towards "Oumuamua", which was first spotted in October.It is the first object discovered in the solar system that appears to have come from another part of the galaxy - and is assumed to be an asteroid.However, its elongated cigar shape and the fact that it is hundreds of metres in length but only one tenth as wide is peculiar for a typical space rock.

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