[BREAKING]  James Cameron Reached The Deepest Point On Earth
The deepest spot in the Mariana Trench is 120 times bigger than Grand Canyon, a mile deeper than the height of Mt. Everest.

HONOLULU — Hollywood icon James Cameron has made it to Earth’s deepest point.The director of “Titanic,” “Avatar” and other films used a specially designed submarine to dive nearly seven miles, completing his journey a little before 8 a.m. Monday local time, according to Stephanie Montgomery of the National Geographic Society.
He plans to spend about six hours exploring and filming the Mariana Trench, about 200 miles southwest of the Pacific island of Guam."All systems OK," were Cameron’s first words upon reaching the bottom, according to a statement. His arrival at a depth of 35,756 feet came early Sunday evening on the U.S. East Coast, after a descent that took more than two hours.The scale of the trench is hard to grasp – it’s 120 times larger than the Grand Canyon and more than a mile deeper than Mount Everest is tall……

Read more on HuffingtonPost  |  MSNBC.com  |  National GeographicPhoto by Mark Thiessen © National Geographic
Mar 25, 2012 / 29 notes

[BREAKING]  James Cameron Reached The Deepest Point On Earth

The deepest spot in the Mariana Trench is 120 times bigger than Grand Canyon, a mile deeper than the height of Mt. Everest.

HONOLULU — Hollywood icon James Cameron has made it to Earth’s deepest point.
The director of “Titanic,” “Avatar” and other films used a specially designed submarine to dive nearly seven miles, completing his journey a little before 8 a.m. Monday local time, according to Stephanie Montgomery of the National Geographic Society.

He plans to spend about six hours exploring and filming the Mariana Trench, about 200 miles southwest of the Pacific island of Guam.
"All systems OK," were Cameron’s first words upon reaching the bottom, according to a statement. His arrival at a depth of 35,756 feet came early Sunday evening on the U.S. East Coast, after a descent that took more than two hours.
The scale of the trench is hard to grasp – it’s 120 times larger than the Grand Canyon and more than a mile deeper than Mount Everest is tall……

Read more on HuffingtonPost  |  MSNBC.com  |  National Geographic
Photo by Mark Thiessen © National Geographic

Source: ysvoice

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