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The Caspian: Sea or Lake?
 
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There's some confusion around the Caspian Sea, namely, is it actually a sea? Don't we usually call fully enclosed bodies of water, lakes? Hopefully this clears things up a little. Music provided by StoneOcean: https://soundcloud.com/stone_ocean
Views: 177179 Atlas Pro
Is caspian sea is largest lake ? Largest 5 lakes
 
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Views: 1827 SKN Studio
Caspian Sea
 
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summer 2007 Caspian Sea, Turkmenistan
Views: 92884 sabellicus
Aral Sea: The sea that dried up in 40 years - BBC News
 
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Subscribe to BBC News www.youtube.com/bbcnews The disappearance of the Aral Sea in Central Asia is one of the world's greatest man-made disasters. In Kazakhstan, with the help of the World Bank, more than $80million have been spent trying to save the most northern part of the sea but this has only benefited a few hundred people. In this film, we speak to people still living in deserted fishing ports, to see how their lives have changed, and to find out whether they believe that they'll ever see the sea again. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 846823 BBC News
Worlds MOST POWERFUL Military Naval Fleet in Caspian Sea
 
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A navy or maritime force is a fleet of waterborne military vessels (watercraft) and its associated naval aviation, both sea-based and land-based. It is the branch of a nation's armed forces principally designated for naval and amphibious warfare; namely, lake-borne, riverine, littoral, or ocean-borne combat operations and related functions. It includes anything conducted by surface ships, amphibious ships, submarines, and seaborne aviation, as well as ancillary support, communications, training, and other fields; recent developments have included space-related operations. The strategic offensive role of a navy is projection of force into areas beyond a country's shores (for example, to protect sea-lanes, ferry troops, or attack other navies, ports, or shore installations). The strategic defensive purpose of a navy is to frustrate seaborne projection-of-force by enemies. The strategic task of the navy also may incorporate nuclear deterrence by use of Submarine-launched ballistic missiles. Naval operations can be broadly divided between riverine and littoral applications (brown-water navy), open-ocean applications (blue-water navy), and something in between (green-water navy), although these distinctions are more about strategic scope than tactical or operational division. In most nations, the term "naval", as opposed to "navy", is interpreted as encompassing all maritime military forces, e.g., navy, marine / marine corps, and coast guard forces. Etymology and meanings[edit] First attested in English in the early 14th century,[1] the word "navy" came via Old French navie, "fleet of ships", from the Latin navigium, "a vessel, a ship, bark, boat",[2] from navis, "ship".[3] The word "naval" came from Latin navalis, "pertaining to ship";[4] cf. Greek ναῦς (naus), "ship",[5] ναύτης (nautes), "seaman, sailor".[6] The earliest attested form of the word is in the Mycenaean Greek compound word 𐀙𐀄𐀈𐀗, na-u-do-mo (*naudomoi), "shipbuilders", written in Linear B syllabic script.[n 1] The word formerly denoted fleets of both commercial and military nature. In modern usage "navy" used alone always denotes a military fleet, although the term "merchant navy" for a commercial fleet still incorporates the non-military word sense. This overlap in word senses between commercial and military fleets grew out of the inherently dual-use nature of fleets; centuries ago, nationality was a trait that unified a fleet across both civilian and military uses. Although nationality of commercial vessels has little importance in peacetime trade other than for tax avoidance, it can have greater meaning during wartime, when supply chains become matters of patriotic attack and defense, and when in some cases private vessels are even temporarily converted to military vessels. The latter was especially important, and common, before 20th-century military technology existed, when merely adding artillery and naval infantry to any sailing vessel could render it fully as martial as any military-owned vessel. Such privateering has been rendered obsolete in blue-water strategy since modern missile and aircraft systems grew to leapfrog over artillery and infantry in many respects; but privateering nevertheless remains potentially relevant in littoral warfare of a limited and asymmetric nature. History Naval warfare developed when humans first fought from water-borne vessels. Prior to the introduction of the cannon and ships with sufficient capacity to carry the large guns, navy warfare primarily involved ramming and boarding actions. In the time of ancient Greece and the Roman Empire, naval warfare centered on long, narrow vessels powered by banks of oarsmen (such as triremes and quinqueremes) designed to ram and sink enemy vessels or come alongside the enemy vessel so its occupants could be attacked hand-to-hand. Naval warfare continued in this vein through the Middle Ages until the cannon became commonplace and capable of being reloaded quickly enough to be reused in the same battle. The Chola Dynasty of medieval India was known as one of the greatest naval powers of its time from 300 BC to 1279 AD. The Chola Navy, Chola kadarpadai comprised the naval forces of the Chola Empire along with several other Naval-arms of the country. The Chola navy played a vital role in the expansion of the Chola Tamil kingdom, including the conquest of the Sri Lanka islands, Kadaaram (Present day Burma), Sri Vijaya (present day Southeast Asia), the spread of Hinduism, Tamil architecture and Tamil culture to Southeast Asia and in curbing the piracy in Southeast Asia in 900 CE. In ancient China, large naval battles were known since the Qin Dynasty (also see Battle of Red Cliffs, 208), employing the war junk during the Han Dynasty. However, China's first official standing navy was not established until the Southern Song dynasty in the 12th century, a time when gunpowder was a revolutionary new application to warfare. he mass and deck space required
Views: 18873 ArmedForcesUpdate
The Caspian Sea Deal and Dispute Explained
 
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Since the Soviet Union fell in 1991, the Caspian Sea has been subject to a dispute between the countries that border the water. At the heart of the issue is whether the Caspian is a sea or a lake. However recently in 2018 progress has been made to come to an agreement over how the Caspian should be shared. Music: Kevin Macleod - Desert City https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=sE-G44FBe1Q The Caspian Sea Deal and Dispute Explained
Views: 466 ExhibitEarth
Caspian sea is the only sea surrounded by land on all sides
 
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CLICK THE LINK BELOW FOR LATEST NEWS UPDATES http://puthiyathalaimurai.tv/
Views: 1149 Puthiyathalaimurai TV
Is The "Caspian Sea Monster" A Boat, Or A Plane?
 
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What on Earth? | Tuesdays 9p At the height of the cold war, the CIA is confounded by a powerful new weapon dubbed the Caspian Sea Monster. Full Episodes Streaming FREE: https://www.sciencechannel.com/tv-shows/what-on-earth/ Subscribe to Science Channel: http://bit.ly/SubscribeScience Check out SCI2 for infinitely awesome science videos. Every day. http://bit.ly/SCI2YT Join Us on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/ScienceChannel Follow Us on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/sciencechannel
Views: 60209 Science Channel
The difference between oceans, seas and billabongs | Did You Know?
 
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We all know Australia is “girt by sea” … but if you want to be precise, it’s actually more girt by oceans. Watch more from the Did You Know? series ►► https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLn2RjxYNpcawct77myxG-2JGptju1-Hx0 The planet is about 70% water — and Australians should know that better than most. But there are some interesting rules for how bodies of water are named. What makes an ocean, and what defines a sea? What's the different between a gulf and a bay? There are widely agreed upon naming conventions, but there are also plenty of interesting exceptions around the world. RESOURCES Mapping in Australia http://www.ga.gov.au/scientific-topics/national-location-information/topographic-maps-data/basics/other-mapping-agencies For more from ABC News, click here: http://www.abc.net.au/news/ Subscribe to us on YouTube: http://ab.co/1svxLVE You can also like us on Facebook: http://facebook.com/abcnews.au Or follow us on Instagram: http://instagram.com/abcnews_au Or even on Twitter: http://twitter.com/abcnews #DidYouKnow
Views: 30004 ABC News (Australia)
The Seas not mixing with each other ┇ Quran and Modern Science ┇ IslamSearch
 
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Views: 2267855 IslamSearch
Caspian Sea Beach of Iran.
 
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The Caspian Sea is the largest enclosed inland body of water on Earth by area, variously classed as the world's largest lake or a full-fledged sea. It is in an endorheic basin (a basin without outflows) located between Europe and Asia. It is bounded by Kazakhstan to the northeast, Russia to the northwest, Azerbaijan to the west, Iran to the south, and Turkmenistan to the southeast. The Caspian Sea presently lies about 28 m (92 ft) below sea level in the Caspian Depression, to the east of the Caucasus Mountains and to the west of the vast steppe of Central Asia. The sea bed in the southern part reaches as low as 1023 m below sea level, which is the second lowest natural depression on earth after Lake Baikal (-1180 m). The ancient inhabitants of its coast perceived the Caspian Sea as an ocean, probably because of its saltiness and large size. The sea has a surface area of 371,000 km2 (143,200 sq mi) and a volume of 78,200 km3 (18,800 cu mi). It has a salinity of approximately 1.2% (12 g/l), about a third of the salinity of most seawater.
Views: 6180 TOUR IN THE WORLD
Russia Is Building a New 'Caspian Sea Monster'
 
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Russia Is Building a New 'Caspian Sea Monster' to speed up water travel, the Chaika A-050, which it claims will be ready by 2020-2022. The unusual aircraft, which flies just a few feet above the surface of a body of water, will act as a passenger transport, carrying up to 100. A basic aerodynamic principle is that the closer a wing operates to the ground, the more efficient it becomes. That isn't a factor for most aircraft, which endeavor to stay far away from the ground during the vast majority of their flying hours. A ground effect vehicle, on the other hand, embraces the increased wing efficiency by hugging the surface of an ocean, lake, or other body of water. GEVs fly over water because it is universally flat without obstacles and safer to crash on in the event of emergencies. The Soviet Union was an early pioneer in GEV research, building the so-called "Caspian Sea Monster" in the mid-1960s. At 544 tons, the Caspian Sea Monster was the largest GEV ever built. According to a 2015 report by Valuewalk.com, the Chaika A-050 will travel at speeds of up to 300 miles per hour, with a range of 3,000 miles. It will be able to carry at least nine tons of cargo or 100 passengers. However, a Sputnik News report indicated that the Russians could install the BrahMos missile on the new ekranoplan. Ivan Antsev, the Scientific Production Enterprise Radar MMS general manager, said the new GEV would be capable of serving in the interests of the Russian Ministry of Internal Affairs, the ministry of emergencies, the ministry of transport and the Defense Ministry.
Caspian Sea, Baku Region, Azerbaijan, Eurasia
 
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The Caspian Sea is the largest enclosed inland body of water on Earth by area, variously classed as the world's largest lake or a full-fledged sea. The sea has a surface area of 371,000 km2 (143,200 sq mi) (not including Garabogazköl Aylagy) and a volume of 78,200 km3 (18,800 cu mi). It is in an endorheic basin (it has no outflows) and is bounded to the northwest by Russia, to the west by Azerbaijan, to the south by Iran, to the southeast by Turkmenistan, and to the northeast by Kazakhstan. The ancient inhabitants of its coast perceived the Caspian Sea as an ocean, probably because of its saltiness and seeming boundlessness. It has a salinity of approximately 1.2%, about a third the salinity of most seawater. The Caspian Sea, like the Aral Sea and Black Sea, is a remnant of the ancient Paratethys Sea. It became landlocked about 5.5 million years ago due to tectonic uplift and a fall in sea level. During warm and dry climatic periods, the landlocked sea has all but dried up, depositing evaporitic sediments like halite that have become covered by wind-blown deposits and were sealed off as an evaporite sink when cool, wet climates refilled the basin. Due to the current inflow of fresh water, the Caspian Sea is a freshwater lake in its northern portions. It is more saline on the Iranian shore, where the catchment basin contributes little flow. Currently, the mean salinity of the Caspian is one third that of the Earth's oceans. The Garabogazköl embayment, which dried up when water flow from the main body of the Caspian was blocked in the 1980s but has since been restored, routinely exceeds oceanic salinity by a factor of 10. The Caspian Sea is the largest inland body of water in the world and accounts for 40 to 44% of the total lacustrine waters of the world. The coastlines of the Caspian are shared by Azerbaijan, Iran, Kazakhstan, Russia, and Turkmenistan. The Caspian is divided into three distinct physical regions: the Northern, Middle, and Southern Caspian. The Northern--Middle boundary is the Mangyshlak Threshold, which runs through Chechen Island and Cape Tiub-Karagan. The Middle--Southern boundary is the Apsheron Threshold, a sill of tectonic origin between the Eurasian continent and an oceanic remnant, that runs through Zhiloi Island and Cape Kuuli. The Garabogazköl bay is the saline eastern inlet of the Caspian, which is part of Turkmenistan and at times has been a lake in its own right due to the isthmus which cuts it off from the Caspian. Divisions between the three regions are dramatic. The Northern Caspian only includes the Caspian shelf, and is very shallow; it accounts for less than 1% of the total water volume with an average depth of only 5--6 metres (16--20 ft). The sea noticeably drops off towards the Middle Caspian, where the average depth is 190 metres (620 ft). The Southern Caspian is the deepest, with oceanic depths of over 1,000 metres (3,300 ft). The Middle and Southern Caspian account for 33% and 66% of the total water volume, respectively. The northern portion of the Caspian Sea typically freezes in the winter, and in the coldest winters ice forms in the south as well. Over 130 rivers provide inflow to the Caspian, with the Volga River being the largest. A second affluent, the Ural River, flows in from the north, and the Kura River flows into the sea from the west. In the past, the Amu Darya (Oxus) of Central Asia in the east often changed course to empty into the Caspian through a now-desiccated riverbed called the Uzboy River, as did the Syr Darya farther north. The Caspian also has several small islands; they are primarily located in the North and have a collective land area of roughly 2,000 km2 (770 sq mi). Adjacent to the North Caspian is the Caspian Depression, a low-lying region 27 metres (89 ft) below sea level. The Central Asian steppes stretch across the northeast coast, while the Caucasus mountains hug the Western shore. The biomes to both the north and east are characterized by cold, continental deserts. Conversely, the climate to the southwest and south are generally warm with uneven elevation due to a mix of highlands and mountain ranges; the drastic changes in climate alongside the Caspian have led to a great deal of biodiversity in the region. The Caspian Sea has numerous islands throughout, all of them near the coasts. There are none in the deeper parts of the Sea. Ogurja Ada is the largest island. The island is 37 km (23 mi) long, with gazelles roaming freely on it. In the North Caspian, the majority of the islands are small and uninhabited, like the Tyuleniy Archipelago, an Important Bird Area (IBA), although some of them have human settlements.
Views: 6089 Pietro Pecco
Caspian sea
 
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Views: 621 Zlatko Ćaćić
Caspian Sea on which you can watch forever on Mangistau
 
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The Caspian Sea - the largest enclosed body of water on Earth, which can be classified as the largest closed lake, either as a full-fledged sea, because of its size and because of the fact that his bed is composed of the crust of the oceanic type. Located at the crossroads of Europe and Asia. The water in the salty Caspian Sea - from 0,05 ‰ near the mouth of the Volga to 11-13 ‰ in the south-east. The water level fluctuates, it was 27.16 meters below sea level, according to 2009 data. The area of the Caspian Sea at the moment - about 371 000 km², maximum depth - 1025 m Subscribe to http://www.youtube.com/c/Aktau-info channel and watch a lot of interesting information on the website http://aktau-info.com/
Views: 952 Aktau-Info
Caspian Sea Monster Ekranoplan Flight Video
 
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These craft were originally developed by the Soviet Union as very high-speed military transports, and were based mostly on the shores of the Caspian Sea and Black Sea. The largest had max take-off weight over 544 tonnes. About 120 ekranoplans (A-90 Orlyonok class) were initially planned to enter military service in the Soviet Navy. After the collapse of the Soviet Union smaller ekranoplans for non-military use have been under development. The CHDB had already developed the eight-seat Volga-2 in 1985, and Technologies and Transport developed a smaller version by the name of Amphistar.
Views: 6141752 R2A Watches
Breaking News - Caspian Sea deal may end long-held claims
 
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Caspian Sea: Five countries sign deal to end dispute It is a landmark deal that has been more than two decades in the making. Russia, Iran, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan - all bordering the Caspian Sea - have agreed in principle on how to divide it up. Their leaders signed theConvention on the Legal Status of the Caspian Sea in the Kazakh city of Aktau on Sunday.It establishes a formula for dividing up its resources and prevents other powers from setting up a military presence there.It is an important step in the easing of regional tensions, but the deal over the world's largest inland body of water matters for several reasons. Here's what you need to know about the hotly disputed Caspian Sea.1. Its legal status has been complicatedIt would be reasonable to assume that the Caspian Sea is, well, a sea. But at the heart of this long-running dispute is whether or not the 370,000 sq km (143,000 sq mile) body of landlocked water should be considered a lake.Until the dissolution of the Soviet Union (USSR), that's what it was known as and shared between the USSR and Iran.But the arrival into the scene of new countries that split from the USSR complicated this issue, with ensuing claim and counterclaim. Even Russia at times argued it was a sea and not a lake. Why is the difference so important?If it is treated as a sea, then it would be covered by international maritime law, namely the United Nations Law of the Sea.This binding document sets rules on how countries can use the world's oceans. It covers areas such as the management of natural resources, territorial rights, and the environment. And it is not limited to littoral states, meaning others can seek access to its resources.But if it is defined as a lake, then it would have to be divided between all five countries - and a formula about who gets what is not the easiest of equations to solve. For instance, some countries, such as Azerbaijan and Kazakhstan, established an early claim over large areas of the Five countries agree to share resources of the Caspian Sea after more than two decades of dispute. News Today, Breaking News, Breaking news today, US News, UK News, trump news, World news
Views: 912 Breaking News Today
Caspian Sea documentary
 
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The Caspian Sea is the largest enclosed inland body of water on Earth by area, variously classed as the world's largest lake or a full-fledged sea. It is in an endorheic basin (it has no outflows) located between Europe and Asia. It is bounded to the northeast by Kazakhstan, to the northwest by Russia, to the west by Azerbaijan, to the south by Iran, and to the southeast by Turkmenistan. Subscribe to http://www.youtube.com/c/Aktau-info channel and watch a lot of interesting information on the website http://aktau-info.com/
Views: 47670 Aktau-Info
The Beautiful Caspian Sea, 里海,  Каспийское море,  Xəzər dənizi,  Det kaspiske hav
 
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The Beautiful Caspian Sea he Caspian Sea is the largest inland body of water in the world and accounts for 40 to 44% of the total lacustrine waters of the world.[15] The coastlines of the Caspian are shared by Azerbaijan, Iran, Kazakhstan, Russia, and Turkmenistan. The Caspian is divided into three distinct physical regions: the Northern, Middle, and Southern Caspian.[16] The Northern–Middle boundary is the Mangyshlak Threshold, which runs through Chechen Island and Cape Tiub-Karagan. The Middle–Southern boundary is the Apsheron Threshold, a sill of tectonic origin between the Eurasian continent and an oceanic remnant,[17] that runs through Zhiloi Island and Cape Kuuli.[18] The Garabogazköl Bay is the saline eastern inlet of the Caspian, which is part of Turkmenistan and at times has been a lake in its own right due to the isthmus that cuts it off from the Caspian. Differences between the three regions are dramatic. The Northern Caspian only includes the Caspian shelf,[19] and is very shallow; it accounts for less than 1% of the total water volume with an average depth of only 5–6 metres (16–20 ft). The sea noticeably drops off towards the Middle Caspian, where the average depth is 190 metres (620 ft).[18] The Southern Caspian is the deepest, with oceanic depths of over 1,000 metres (3,300 ft), greatly exceeding the depth of other regional seas, such as the Persian Gulf. The Middle and Southern Caspian account for 33% and 66% of the total water volume, respectively.[16] The northern portion of the Caspian Sea typically freezes in the winter, and in the coldest winters ice forms in the south as well.[20] Over 130 rivers provide inflow to the Caspian, with the Volga River being the largest. A second affluent, the Ural River, flows in from the north, and the Kura River flows into the sea from the west. In the past, the Amu Darya (Oxus) of Central Asia in the east often changed course to empty into the Caspian through a now-desiccated riverbed called the Uzboy River, as did the Syr Darya farther north. The Caspian also has several small islands; they are primarily located in the north and have a collective land area of roughly 2,000 km2 (770 sq mi). Adjacent to the North Caspian is the Caspian Depression, a low-lying region 27 metres (89 ft) below sea level. The Central Asian steppes stretch across the northeast coast, while the Caucasus mountains hug the western shore. The biomes to both the north and east are characterized by cold, continental deserts. Conversely, the climate to the southwest and Afrikaans: die Kaspiese See Arabic: بحر قزوين Azerbaijani: Xəzər dənizi Belarusian: Каспійскае мора Bulgarian: Каспийско море Bengali: ক্যাস্পিয়ান সাগর Bosnian: Kaspijsko more Catalan: el mar Caspi Cebuano: ang Dagat Caspian Czech: Kaspického moře Welsh: Môr Caspian Danish: Det Kaspiske Hav German: das Kaspische Meer Greek: την Κασπία Θάλασσα English: the Caspian Sea Esperanto: the Caspian Sea Spanish: el Mar Caspio Estonian: Kaspia meri Basque: Kaspiar Itsasoa Persian: دریای خزر Finnish: Kaspianmeri French: la mer Caspienne Irish: an Chais Mhuir Galician: o mar Caspio Gujarati: કેસ્પિયન સમુદ્ર Hausa: Ƙasar Caspian Hindi: कैस्पियन सागर Hmong: the Caspian Sea Croatian: Kaspijsko more Haitian Creole: lanmè a kaspyèn Hungarian: a Kaszpi-tengeren Armenian: Կասպից ծով Indonesian: Laut Kaspia Igbo: Oké Osimiri Caspian Icelandic: Caspian Sea Italian: il Mar Caspio Hebrew: הים הכספי Japanese: カスピ海 Javanese: Segara Caspian Georgian: კასპიის ზღვა Kazakh: Каспий теңізі Khmer: សមុទ្រកាសព្យែន Kannada: ಕ್ಯಾಸ್ಪಿಯನ್ ಸಮುದ್ರ Korean: 카스피해 Latin: the Caspian Sea Lao: ທະເລ Caspian Lithuanian: Kaspijos jūra Latvian: Kaspijas jūra Malagasy: ny Ranomasina Caspienne Maori: te moana Caspian Macedonian: Каспиското Море Malayalam: കാസ്പിയൻ കടൽ Mongolian: Каспийн тэнгис Marathi: कॅस्पियन समुद्र Malay: Laut Caspian Maltese: il-Baħar Kaspju Myanmar (Burmese): အဆိုပါကက်စပီယန်ပင်လယ် Nepali: कास्पियन सागर Dutch: de Kaspische Zee Norwegian: Det kaspiske hav Chichewa: Nyanja ya Caspian Punjabi: ਕੈਸਪੀਅਨ ਸਾਗਰ Polish: Morze Kaspijskie Portuguese: o mar Cáspio Romanian: Marea Caspică Russian: Каспийское море Sinhala: කැස්පියන් මුහුදේ Slovak: v Kaspickom mori Slovenian: Kaspijsko morje Somali: badda Caspian Albanian: Deti Kaspik Serbian: Каспијско море Sesotho: Leoatle la Caspian Sundanese: Laut Kaspia Swedish: Kaspiska havet Swahili: Bahari ya Caspian Tamil: காஸ்பியன் கடல் Telugu: కాస్పియన్ సముద్రం Tajik: баҳри Каспий Thai: ทะเลแคสเปี้ยน Filipino: ang Dagat Caspian Turkish: Hazar Denizi Ukrainian: Каспійське море Urdu: کیسپین سمندر Uzbek: Kaspiy dengizi Vietnamese: biển Caspian Yiddish: די קאַספּיאַן ים Yoruba: Okun Caspian Chinese: 里海 Chinese (Simplified): 里海 Chinese (Traditional): 里海 Zulu: i-Sea Caspiantourism, hotels, hotel, holiday, resort, landmarks, weather, economy, industry, architecture, shopping, museum, school, housing, floods, storm, flood,
Views: 377 Cities of the World
TRICK Caspian Sea|| Black Sea|| Landlocked Countries
 
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Map Reading For UPSC(IAS,IPS,IRS) Amol Shinde
Views: 14767 Excel IAS
Sun rise in Caspian Sea
 
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We are displaying the most vivid moment to you. Sun rise in Caspian Sea. Lankaran-Heart of Azerbaijan. A view from world-wide recognised sea.
Views: 1556 ASIN M
Caspian Sea | Baku Azerbaijan
 
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Time Lapse The #Caspian #Sea is the largest enclosed inland body of water on Earth by area, variously classed as the world's largest lake or a full-fledged sea. It is an endorheic basin located between Europe and Asia
trick to remember country around CASPIAN sea
 
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trick to remember country around CASPIAN sea
Views: 5532 PCS ADDA
The Black Sea Flood - Top 10 Natural Disasters
 
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Evidence suggests the world map was redrawn by a mega flood of a biblical proportions about 9 thousand years ago. The area now covered by the Black Sea was once home to one of the largest populations at the time. Presented by oceanographer Dr. Simon Boxall and Hristo Smolenov, PhD in logic and heuristics. https://sites.google.com/site/blackseaatlantis/
The Dead Sea is drying up at an alarming rate
 
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The Dead Sea has already lost more than one third of its surface area over the years. The water level is currently dropping by over 1 meter every year and its shoreline is expected to drop from 411 meters to 430 meters below sea level by 2020, according to the environmentalist group EcoPeace Middle East. Traditionally, the Jordan River is the Dead Sea’s inflow source. However, 50 years ago it was diverted to supply cities, reducing the water inflow level to the Dead Sea to just 5% of its original volume. The hot and dry climate of the region makes it difficult for the Dead Sea to restore itself. That added to the rapid loss of water has resulted in the increased salinity of the lake. The group also points out that the Dead Sea is threatened by cosmetic companies that extract mineral water from the region to make beauty products. Hotels and attractions built along the shoreline also release untreated sewage into the Dead Sea. Even though the Dead Sea does not have any wildlife in itself, the region around it is known for supporting several endangered species such as ibexes, leopards and the indigenous Dead Sea Sparrow. ----------------------------------------­­---------------------------------------­-­---------------- Next Animation Studio’s News Direct service provides daily, high-quality, informative 3D news animations that fill in for missing footage and help viewers understand breaking news stories or in-depth features on science, technology, and health. Sign up for a free trial of News Direct's news animations at http://newsdirect.nextanimation.com.tw/Reuters.aspx To subscribe to News Direct or for more info, please visit: http://newsdirect.nextanimation.com.tw/Index.aspx
Views: 275471 News Direct
Caspian seal
 
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Iran Caspian seal rehab center
Views: 683 amir shirazi
Aral Sea: Man-made environmental disaster - BBC News
 
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Subscribe to BBC News www.youtube.com/bbcnews It took just 40 years for the Aral Sea to dry up. Fishing ports suddenly found themselves in a desert. But in one small part of the sea, water is returning. Latest satellite pictures reveal that 90% of the Aral Sea has dried up, forming a new desert between Uzbekistan and Kazakhstan in Central Asia. It's a man-made environmental disaster. As part of the BBC's Richer World Season, Rustam Qobil visits the Aral Sea, a toxic desert sea bed, and talks to people who have lost their sea, health and loved ones. Subscribe to BBC News HERE http://bit.ly/1rbfUog Check out our website: http://www.bbc.com/news Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/bbcworldnews Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/bbcworld Instagram: http://instagram.com/bbcnews
Views: 170208 BBC News
Caspian sea waves
 
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Views: 10 ArSelz
Frozen North Caspian Sea Winter 2017
 
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Зима на Северном Каспий
Views: 124 Seaman Custo
कैस्पियन सागर।Caspian sea in hindi
 
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This video is about caspian sea. Watch the full video to get more information. Your queries : Caspian sea in hindi caspian sea monster caspian sea documentary caspian sea beach, caspian sea iran caspian sea fishing caspian sea countries caspian sea video caspian sea waves caspian sea documentary in hindi caspian sagar caspian sagar jheel caspian sagar lake caspian sagar video कैस्पियन सागर कैस्पियन सागर स्थित है caspian sagar kis desh mein hai caspian sagar kis mahadeep mein sthit hai caspian sagar in world map caspian sagar kaha sthit hai caspian sagar map कैस्पियन सागर देशों कैस्पियन सागर क्या है marine world kaspiya sagar samjota kaspiyan sagar kespian see caspian sagar https://www.facebook.com/Rohitkumar170/ #marineworld
Views: 3681 Marine World
Video: Dried-up Aral Sea springs back to life
 
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Subscribe to France 24 now: http://f24.my/youtubeEN FRANCE 24 live news stream: all the latest news 24/7 http://f24.my/YTliveEN Straddling the border between Kazakhstan and Uzbekistan, the Aral Sea was once the fourth-largest saline lake in the world, an inland sea of 66,000 square kilometres. But in 1950, the Soviets diverted the two rivers that fed it in order to irrigate fields and grow cotton. Little by little, the Aral Sea dried up, ruining thousands of livelihoods. Since the construction of a dam in 2005, the water is slowly beginning to rise, and with it residents' hopes. FRANCE 24 went to meet them. http://www.france24.com/en/taxonomy/emission/20373 Visit our website: http://www.france24.com Subscribe to our YouTube channel: http://f24.my/youtubeEN Like us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/FRANCE24.English Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/France24_en
Views: 1015060 FRANCE 24 English
Caspian Sea
 
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The sea of my childhood
Views: 11106 Vladimir Abramov
The evaporating Mediterranean Sea | BBC
 
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Six million years ago the continents of Africa and Europe collided to close the Strait of Gibralter. Starved of water, the Mediterranean Sea evaporated to form a vast desert. The legacy of this vanished ocean? A million years' worth of salt deposited in mines half a kilimetre beneath the island of Sicily. Extraordinary footage taken from the ground-breaking BBC series Earth: The Power of the Planet. Visit http://www.bbcearth.com for all the latest animal news and wildlife videos and watch more high quality videos on the new BBC Earth YouTube channel here: http://www.youtube.com/bbcearth
Views: 408776 BBC Earth
THE CASPIAN SEA DISPUTE
 
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Russia, Iran, Azerbaijan, Kazakhstan and Turkmenistan - all bordering the Caspian Sea - have agreed in principle on how to divide it up. CASPIAN SEA?OR LAKE? Though surrounded by land it is considered as sea by the four nations except Iran Why is the difference so much important? Treated as a sea, then it would be covered by international maritime law- The United Nations Law of the Sea . This binding document sets rules on how countries can use the world's oceans. Meaning others can seek access to its resources. But if it is defined as a lake, then it would have to be divided equally between all five countries. It ended in not to define as a sea or lake Iran's economic conditions are worst due to sanctions by the west.So it has to get with its neighbours. DISCLAIMER: Each and every content used in this video is not imaginary. All are taken from reputed news agencies. This video doesn’t meant to hurt anybody's personal feelings,beliefs and religion. We are not responsible for any of these statements used in this video. If you have any suggestion or query regarding this video, you can contact me on YouTube personal Message Thank you & regards TOP DEFENCE NEWS CHANNEL
FKJ live @ Salar de Uyuni for Cercle
 
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FKJ playing an exclusive live set in world's largest salt flat Salar de Uyuni for Cercle. Subscribe our channel for more videos: http://bit.ly/2BINQUh ☞ FKJ https://facebook.com/frenchkiwijuice/ ____ Video credits: Artist: FKJ Venue: Salar de Uyuni Produced by Cercle Executive producers: Philippe Tuchmann & Derek Barbolla Film directed by: Pol Souchier & Derek Barbolla Directors of photography: Mathieu Glissant Sound engineer: Laurent de Boisgisson & Thomas Cooksey Assisted by: Aurélien Moisan Sound mastering: Laurent de Boisgisson Drone: Alexis Olas __ Special thanks to Terra Andina, Conacine, French Embassy in Bolivia , French Alliance in Bolivia & Live Buzz for all their support. ______ Follow us on http://www.cercle.live Interview: Derek (Cercle): − So, I’m a bit moved because what we just experienced was incredible, but I wanted to ask how it felt to be playing in the middle of this natural landscape and not in front of people as you’re used to? Vincent (FKJ): − Well, there was a lot less pressure, less expectations, − I didn’t see the reaction of the people in front of me that I usually interpret in a good or a bad way, sometimes I do interpret their reaction the right way but sometimes it completely wrong, in the end it’s all in my head but here there’s no audience so I’m by myself, I’m a bit like in my room except that have something incredible in front of me so it was easier to adventure myself in unknown territories… Derek (Cercle): − You lost yourself in your music tonight? Vincent (FKJ): − I was Lost Derek (Cercle): − It was really incredible. − There are a lot of people that have been asking questions online but I will start with one which I believe was asked by Emero: How were you inspired by Bolivia and this specific location ? Vincent (FKJ): − Well exactly, the inspiration came from the location. − Here I didn’t want the location to be just a background to my music but my music to be the soundtrack of the location. − That’s why I didn’t play many of my songs, I played a few that I thought worked well with this location but for the rest I was just looking around and being inspired by this place, by the nature around Derek (Cercle): − It’s true that I heard many tunes that I didn’t know so there were a lot of unreleases Vincent (FKJ): − It wasn’t even unreleases Derek (Cercle): − They were never releases Vincent (FKJ): − Yeah, they were not unreleases, probably will never be released Derek (Cercle): − Well we were privileged to hear them Derek (Cercle): − Often the themes that we find in your tracks are the skyline and the notion of going home: Why those two themes? What inspires you in those themes? Vincent (FKJ): − The skyline is a metaphor for trying to reach your goals in life, make your dreams come true − And go back home is really about travelling − The track I don’t want to go back home that I played; I played because it made sense here, I really didn’t want to go back home, I just wanted to keep traveling here − go back home references the fact that I’m constantly traveling and that I feel good traveling Derek (Cercle): − Ok, I think we’re going to end the interview now with the mystery box which is a little gift that we are going to offer you. It’s a tradition but with all the emotions I forgot to take it with me, so someone is running to bring it − As Aurelien arrives I wanted to thank you for this incredible live Vincent (FKJ): − Thank you for organizing all of this Derek (Cercle): − I also wanted to thank all the technical team, I think there were around 19 people involved who are really incredible people that worked really hard to prepare this show. So, a huge thank you to them because there wouldn’t have been a show without them, thank you − And here is the gift, that we offer you with a strong wind. It was made by a local shop, Lam, and is 100% Alpaga Vincent (FKJ): − I’m going to put it right away because I’m freezing. − Thank you very much guys, I had a wonderful time. I will listen to it tomorrow because I don’t know how the result sounded Derek (Cercle): − It was beautiful − Thank you, you really honored this location − Thank you to our partners whose names will appear on the screen and in the credits − Thank you for being so many of you following us as always and see you in two weeks
Views: 1929266 Cercle
PINK LAKE :REAL OR NOT? [HINDI]
 
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pink lake is real or not? today i will tell you about pink lake . source; internet
Views: 721 BULTWIN TV
Landmark Deal: Caspian Sea States Finally Reach Consensus on Long-Running Squabble
 
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Subscribe to Vesti News https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCa8MaD6gQscto_Nq1i49iew?sub_confirmation=1 The leaders of the Caspian Sea states agreed on how to delineate the planet's biggest sea which has no access to the Global Ocean. According to Putin, the Caspian Sea Legal Regime Convention regulates the collective use of the sea.
Views: 2025 Vesti News
कैस्पियन सागर की सीमा से लगे देश_trick to learn countries around caspian sea
 
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how to learn countries around caspian sea kaispiyan sagar ki seema se lage desh BEST CHANNEL FOR UPSC BEST CHANNEL FOR PCS BEST CHANNEL FOR SSC BEST CHANNEL FOR RAILWAY EXAM BEST CHANNEL FOR UP LEKHPAL भूगोल ट्रिक्स .......... Geography Tricks....... tricks for geography CIVIL SERVICES TUBE BY RAJENDRA SAINI TARGET WITH TRICKS VERY IMPORTANT VIDEO FOR UP POLICE AND RAILWAY EXAM IMPORTANT FOR UPSC, UP PCS, BIHAR PCS, SSC, MULTITASKING...BANKING.....ONE DAY EXAM....UP LEKHPAL UTTAR PRADESH KE SABHI EXAM KE LIYE BAHUT MAHATVPURN उत्तर प्रदेश रेलवे, उत्तर प्रदेश पुलिस, उत्तर प्रदेश लेखपाल के बहुत महत्वपूर्ण वीडियो ...... My facebook group link TARGET IAS AND PCS https://www.facebook.com/groups/1807615709556231/ Target with Rajendra Saini
Views: 2139 CIVIL SERVICES TUBE
The Ferry Across The Caspian Sea
 
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A brief guide to crossing the Caspian sea from Azerbaijan to Kazakhstan. Sailed on the SV Professor Gul. Boats to Turkmenistan leave from the same port or from the Baku city port. Trip: Alat, Azerbaijan to Aktau, Kazakhstan Cost: Small car and two people $400 Filmed on the Mongol Rally 2016
Views: 1659 LetsGoReviews
The 10 largest lakes in the world
 
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List about the 10 largest lakes in the world These are the 10 largest lakes in the world by extension. In this list about the 10 largest lakes in the world you can find: 9. (9) Lake Malawi, 11,400 miles 8. (8) Great Bear Lake, 12,028 miles 7. (10) Great Slave Lake, 10,502 miles 6. (5) Lake Michigan, 22,300 miles 5. (7) Lake Baikal, 12,248 miles 4. (3) Lake Victoria, 26,600 miles 3. (1) Caspian Sea, 143,200 miles 2. (4) Lake Huron, 23,000 miles 1. (2) Lake Superior, 31,700 miles 10. (6) Lake Tanganyika, 12,700 miles One of the most biologically diverse lakes on Earth, Lake Tanganyika is the third largest lake in volume. It drains an area 7 times larger than its size, largely due to its long narrow shape that almost (but not quite) makes it the longest freshwater lake in the world. 9. (9) Lake Malawi, 11,400 miles Sometimes known as Lake Nyasa or Lake Niassa, it is probably the most diverse lake on Earth because of its fish species. An important resource for people bordering Malawi, Mozambique and Tanzania, the lake is constantly threatened by agricultural runoff and fires built around its shores to burn vegetation. 8. (8) Great Bear Lake, 12,028 miles It is one of the largest and coolest lakes, its shape resembling an open bear jaw. The largest lake entirely within Canada, this Arctic Circle Lake is frozen from November to July and is generally one of the most crystalline waters on Earth. Over the centuries, uranium, silver and copper have been mined along the shores of the lake. 7. (10) Great Slave Lake, 10,502 miles This is the deepest lake in North America, the Great Slave Lake empties into the MacKenzie River to the north in the Arctic Ocean. This lake owes its name to the people of the First Nations who lived on the southern edges of the lake. During the winter, the lake freezes and forms an important ice road. 6. (5) Lake Michigan, 22,300 miles The largest lake entirely within a country, Lake Michigan is the only large lake that does not share a border with Canada. 5. (7) Lake Baikal, 12,248 miles At 5,371 feet (1,637 m) deep, Lake Baikal is the deepest lake in the world. Its amazing depth makes it the largest freshwater lake in the world by volume, in addition to its title as the seventh largest lake surface. The lake has many records, including one of the oldest lakes on Earth (which appear 20 million years ago). 4. (3) Lake Victoria, 26,600 miles Surrounding Uganda, Kenya and Tanzania, Lake Victoria is the largest lake in Africa and the third largest lake in the world. The lake is under great pressure from the surrounding communities, losing more than 200 species of fish to extinction in the last 50 years. 3. (1) Caspian Sea, 143,200 miles The Caspian Sea is the largest lake in the world by surface (and is one of the few ancient lakes on Earth that have existed for millions of years). Bordered by Azerbaijan, Iran, Kazakhstan, Russia and Turkmenistan, the Caspian Sea is a salt lake, largely because it does not ultimately flow into the ocean The images you can find in this video are property of 20 minutos
Views: 11 Best lists
NASA Captures Image Of Glittering 'Ice Diamond' In The Caspian Sea
 
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NASA’s Landsat 8 has captured an image of a glittering ice diamond located in the northwestern reaches of the Caspian Sea.
Views: 4016 GeoBeats News
CAPSIZED (overturned) MOTORBOAT on a Lake - Owner rescued and motorboat secured
 
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A motorboat, speedboat, or powerboat is a boat which is powered by an engine. Some motorboats are fitted with inboard engines, others have an outboard motor installed on the rear, containing the internal combustion engine, the gearbox and the propeller in one portable unit. An inboard-outboard contains a hybrid of an and an outboard, where the internal combustion engine is installed inside the boat, and the gearbox and propeller are outside. There are two configurations of an inboard, V-drive and direct drive. A direct drive has the powerplant mounted near the middle of the boat with the propeller shaft straight out the back, where a V-drive has the powerplant mounted in the back of the boat facing backwards having the shaft go towards the front of the boat then making a V towards the rear. The V-drive has become increasingly popular due to wakeboarding and wakesurfing.... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Motorboat LAKE: A lake (from Latin lacus) is a large body of water (larger and deeper than a pond) within a body of land. As a lake is separated from the ocean, it is not a sea. Some lakes are very big, and people in the past sometimes called them seas. Lakes do not flow, like rivers, but many have rivers flowing into and out of them. Most lakes on the surface of the Earth are fresh water and most are in the Northern Hemisphere. More than 60% of the lakes of the world are in Canada. Finland is known as The Land of the Thousand Lakes (there are 187,888 lakes in Finland, of which 60,000 are large).[1] Many lakes are man-made reservoirs built to produce electricity, for recreation, or to use the water for irrigation or industry, or in houses. If there are not rivers flowing out of the lake (see Endorheic basin), or they are few and small, the lake loses water only by evaporation or because the water flows through the soil pores. Where the water evaporates rapidly and the soil around the lake has a high salt level, as in very dry places, the water of the lake has a high concentration of salt and the lake is called a salt lake. Examples of salt lakes are the Great Salt Lake, the Caspian Sea, the Aral Sea, and the Dead Sea. https://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lake USA: The United States of America (often called the United States, the U.S., the USA, or America) is a federal constitutional republic made of fifty states and a federal district. The forty-eight contiguous states and Washington, D.C., the capital district, are in central North America, between the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. These forty-eight states are bordered by Canada to the north and Mexico to the south. Two states are not next to the other forty-eight states. The state of Alaska is in the northwest of the continent. Canada is east of Alaska. Russia is west of Alaska across the Bering Strait. The state of Hawaii is an archipelago in the mid-Pacific. The United States also owns several territories, or insular areas, in the Caribbean and Pacific. https://simple.wikipedia.org/wiki/United_States
BLACK SEA & CASPIAN SEA (काला सागर और कैस्पियन सागर ) MAP FULL ANALYSIS LESSON #06
 
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This is the 6th lesson of MAP SERIES. In this lesson we will be doing the full analysis of BLACK SEA & CASPIAN SEA . Through this whole series we are going to complete World Physical and Political Map along with the analysis of each continent and certain regions. This whole series is going to be very significant for all upcoming exams like UPPCS, IAS, CAPF AC, CDS, NDA etc. For PDF CLICK HERE 👇👇 t.me/only_uppsc t.me/only_upsc_exams
Views: 247 UPSC RIDER
[Learn English Earth 25] LAKE FACTS FOR KIDS
 
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Learn English or learning english online is the best trend for educating your child. Get free video about how to master english language with Language Lead Love Youtube Channel [Earth 25] LAKE FACTS FOR KIDS Lake Facts for Kids A lake is an inland body of relatively motionless water that usually has a river or stream feeding into or draining out of it. Lakes differ to lagoons and estuaries due to the fact they are not connected to the ocean. A lake is also larger and deeper than other inland water bodies such as ponds. The study of inland water bodies and ecosystems is called Limnology. A lake usually contains freshwater but some can be saltwater. Each lake has a larger catchment area (drainage basin, watershed) which is a large encompassing land area where surface water from rain, snow/ice melt, or rivers converges into the lower lying lake. Water in most lakes flows in and out via rivers and streams. Lakes that only lose water by evaporation or underground seepage are called endorheic lakes. The lowest lake in the world is the Dead Sea that borders Israel and Jordan. The surface level of which is 418 metres (1,371 ft) below sea level. It is also one of the saltiest lakes in the world. The highest lake in the world is the crater lake of Ojos del Salado at 6,390 m (20,965 ft) above sea level. The mountain lake sits on the border of Chile and Argentina. The deepest lake in the world is Lake Baikal in Siberia, Russia. It is 1,637 m (5,371 ft) at its deepest point. Excluding the Caspian Sea it is the also the largest lake by volume in the world. The longest lake in the world is Lake Tanganyika in Africa at 660 km (410 mi) it is also the 2nd largest by volume of water and the 2nd deepest. The Caspian Sea has characteristics of being both a sea and a lake. The saltwater sea used to be connected to the world's oceans but became landlocked around 5.5 million years ago. It is often classed as a lake due to a lakes definition which would make it the largest lake in the world at 370,400 km² (143,244 mi²). Located on the border of the United States and Canada are the Great Lakes of North America. They include 5 lakes: Michigan, Huran, Erie, Ontario, and Superior which together contain around 21% of the world's freshwater supply. Lake Superior is the largest of the Great Lake and also has the largest surface area of any freshwater lake in the world at 82,000 km² (31,700 mi²). Finland has the nickname "Land of the Thousand Lakes" as there are over 187,000 lakes in the country. Most freshwater lakes on Earth are found in Northern areas of the Northern Hemisphere, Canada for example is estimated to have around 2 million lakes. There are many natural processes that can form lakes. The advancement and retreat of glaciers over millions of years can leave behind bowl-shaped depressions which fill. Lakes can also form by tectonic related changes of the landscape, or by landslides that cause water blockages. Crater lakes and calderas are formed in volcanic craters. Oxbow lakes are small, crescent-shaped lakes created by the meandering of rivers over time. A lot of lakes today are artificially made to generate hydro-electric power, for domestic water supply, for industrial or agricultural use, or for aesthetic and recreational purposes. One of the lakes on Saturn's moon Titan called Kraken Mare is a massive 388,500 km² (150,000 mi²) making it larger than the Caspian Sea. The liquid is not water though (Titan's average temperature is -181 °C (-293.8 °F) so water would be frozen), instead it is a lake of liquid gas (methane and ethane). Leanguage Leads Love Join to our community for taking a lot of teaching english video Facebook: https://goo.gl/d3p21K Google Plus: https://goo.gl/6bT1Xc Twitter: https://goo.gl/imtRQM Pinterest: https://goo.gl/sQRNgs Youtube: https://goo.gl/5cmycP Website: http://www.languageleadslove.com/
Views: 262 Language Leads Love
Caspian Sea
 
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Views: 244 Arul vadivel
Play This Hard Quiz - Can you do better than an 8?
 
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If you like this quiz please give us a thumbs up and we will make sure to keep them coming. If you like to play the interactive quiz go to: http://weqyoua.com/quizzes/16720-Can_you_do_better_than_an_8 Question 1: What is the saltiest water in the world, nine times as salty as the ocean, and so salty you can float in it? Answer a: Caspian Sea Answer b: Dead Sea Answer c: Lake Maracaibo Answer d: Aral Sea Question 2: What country's Autobahn got its first speed limit in 2008, when Bremen imposed a 120 km/hr rule? Answer a: Ireland Answer b: Italy Answer c: Germany Answer d: France Question 3: What word best describes a non-fiction book? Answer a: Premeditated Answer b: Funny Answer c: Ancient Answer d: True Question 4: In what country are Gujarati, Kashmiri and Sanskrit three of the 23 official languages? Answer a: Thailand Answer b: China Answer c: India Answer d: Laos Question 5: What music genre is most often associated with Carrie Underwood? Answer a: Jazz Answer b: Disco Answer c: Country Answer d: Glam metal Question 6: Which of these was invented first? Answer a: Internet Answer b: Mp3 player Answer c: Video Answer d: DVD Question 7: Designer Gianni Versace was born in what European nation? Answer a: Monaco Answer b: Italy Answer c: Holland Answer d: Germany Question 8: What is the art of folding paper into shapes, such as flowers and animals, called? Answer a: Whittling Answer b: Orienteering Answer c: Origami Answer d: Architecture Question 9: Which household electronic item would you adjust to Frequency Modulation? Answer a: Your telephone Answer b: Your radio Answer c: Your microwave Answer d: Your camera Question 10: If one takes inflation into account which 1960s film was the most expensive film ever made? Answer a: The Great Escape Answer b: Zulu Answer c: The Sound of Music Answer d: Cleopatra
Views: 2133 WeQYouA
Caspian Sea at Rudsar, Iran
 
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Caspian Sea at Rudsar, Iran in 2005
Views: 2882 huszarpet1981
Marine Living Resources and Heritage in the Caspian Sea
 
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You are kindly invited to watch the video clip titled “Preservation of Existing Marine Living Resources and Heritage in the Caspian Sea for Future Generations”, produced for the 1st Pasargad Short Film Festival. Unfortunately, since it did not place among the selected works, I would like to display it online. Theme: At the beginning of this video, you would watch a brief introduction of political and physical geography of the largest lake in the world. Then, issues such as living and non-living resources, i.e. renewable and nonrenewable resources, are covered. In the part assigned to the “living resources of the Caspian Sea”, Sturgeons and Caspian seals, whose population is being decreased, are named. It has to be noted that such wonderful and useful creatures can be thoughtfully prevented from extinction and utilized as national assets. Maritime cultural heritage, a couple of shipwrecks discovered in the southern coasts of the Caspian Sea and a part of The Great Wall of Gorgan (The Red Snake), presently lying under water, as well as fluctuations in the level of the Caspian Sea and their impact on the cultural resources are all dealt with in the “non-living or nonrenewable resources” section. Eventually, it is mentioned that future generations will not enjoy such significant links to the past on the ground that cultural resources, opposed to nonrenewable living resources, are ignored. Thank you all, Best regards, Ramin Adibi
Views: 121 Ramin Adibi