By Sheri L Arroyo
No matter if looking for shipwrecks, new species, or misplaced civilizations lower than the waters' depths, deep sea divers use math to maintain themselves secure and alive. How Deep Sea Divers Use Math exhibits how those underwater explorers use math to delve into the inner most oceans each day.
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Additional resources for How Deep Sea Divers Use Math (Math in the Real World)
6 hours. Pages 20-21: Exploring Shipwrecks: 1. (E, 2). 2. (F, 3). 3. (L, 2). 4. (G, 4). The Boscawen was 70 feet long. Pages 22-23: Marine Biology: 1. 42 starfish (6 x 7 = 42). 2. 44 sea urchins (4 x 11 = 44). 3. 180 snails (9 x 20 = 180). Pages 24-25: Diving for the Navy: 1. They protect against scrapes and stings. They can be used with a hood, boots, and gloves. They provide some protection against body heat loss. 2. Dry suit. 3. Wet suit. 4. It doesn’t allow water in. Pages 26-27: Antarctic Research: 1.
Scuba—One or more air tanks and other equipment worn by divers so that they can breathe underwater. ” sea level—A level that is even with the surface of the oceans. square grid—A shape made up of rows of squares that are all the same size. submersible—A small submarine that often carries one or more people down to the deep ocean. survey—To look over and to measure. visibility—How well things can be seen. wet suit—A tight-fitting suit, usually made of a rubber-like material, that is worn by divers.
You need an unlined thermoplastic wet suit. 2. Foam Neoprene wet suit with hood, vest, boots, and gloves. : 1. 99 feet. 2. 6 times (1 time at the beginning of the dive and then every 2 feet). 3. 3 ATM. : 20,000 feet, since 5,000 x (8 ÷ 2) = 20,000. Pages 18-19: Underwater Geologists: 1. 5,020 feet. 2. 5,010 feet. 3. 10 feet. 4. 5,018 feet. 5. 6 hours. Pages 20-21: Exploring Shipwrecks: 1. (E, 2). 2. (F, 3). 3. (L, 2). 4. (G, 4). The Boscawen was 70 feet long. Pages 22-23: Marine Biology: 1. 42 starfish (6 x 7 = 42).