The data comes in from the vast oceans and oceans of the world, but the data are often hard to interpret.
But that’s the case for one of the team’s new experiments that will allow scientists to see exactly where the data is coming from.
A group of scientists at the University of Adelaide has made the data available for free on the University’s website, and they hope that the data will lead to a better understanding of the oceans and its biodiversity.
In their experiment, they will use underwater microphones to record the sounds of animals on the surface of the ocean, including fish, whales and dolphins.
The data will then be analysed to see how they affect the ecosystem.
It is the first time that scientists from Australia have been able to use underwater audio to understand the ecological state of the marine environment.
“In terms of where the sounds are coming from, they are coming out of deep water, but they’re also coming out from the surface,” Dr David Anderton said.
What’s in it for the researchers? “
We’re using sound to tell us where the sound is coming and what the sounds sound like, and what that means for us as scientists.”
What’s in it for the researchers?
It is a first experiment in a new way that the researchers hope to be able to show how the ocean works and what impact different types of animals can have.
The researchers are also hoping to find out whether the sounds they record are really there, or if they come from some sort of underwater disturbance.
“What we’re really interested in is whether or not the sounds that we’re capturing are actually there,” Dr Ander, from the University, said.
The research has already been supported by the Australian Research Council, the Australian Antarctic Division, the Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation, the National Science Foundation, the University Research Council and the Natural Environment Research Council.
Ander is a PhD candidate in marine biology and has worked on the research project since last year.
“The ocean is such a big place, and we’ve only been able so far to understand it using sound,” he said.