lake

Lake ness

Introduction to Lake ness

Ancient legend of Lake ness

Lake nice. The largest freshwater lake in Great Britain. Located in the Grand Canyon of the Scottish Highlands. It is 38 kilometers long, most of which is about 1.6 kilometers wide and covers an area of 56 square kilometers. The deepest point is 230 meters. The lake flows northeastward into Murray Bay. There are unknown creatures in the lake, and the legendary Ness Lake Monster is famous for the world's biological community.
Loch Ness (English: Loch Ness, Scottish Gaelic: Loch NIS) is a 37 km long lake located in the Scottish Highlands, southwest of Inverness (57 ° 18 ′ n 4 ° 27 ′ w), with an altitude of 15.8 M.
The most famous scenic spot of Loch Ness is the legendary Loch Ness monster. There are boats to pick up tourists to visit the lake to find the whereabouts of water monsters.
Loch Ness is part of the Caledonian canal across the Scottish Highlands.
Loch Ness is one of many connected lakes in the highlands of Scotland. Its water quality is very turbid due to the large amount of floating algae, and the visibility in the water is very low. It is also the second largest lake in Scotland and the United Kingdom, with an area of 56.4 square kilometers and the deepest water depth of 226 meters. Due to the depth of water, it holds more water than all fresh water lakes in England and Wales.
The local Loch Ness water monster pavilion has exhibits on water monster legends.
Loch Ness (English: Loch Ness, Scottish Gaelic: Loch NIS) is a 37 km long lake located in the Scottish Highlands, southwest of Inverness (57 ° 18 ′ n 4 ° 27 ′ w), with an altitude of 15.8 M.
The best record of the water monster can be traced back to 565 A.D. when St. Columbus, an Irish missionary, was swimming in the lake with his servant, the water monster suddenly attacked the servant. Thanks to the timely rescue of the priest, the servant swam back to the shore to save his life. Since then, more than 10000 news about the appearance of the water monster have been reported in more than ten decades. But people at that time didn't miss it. They thought it was just an ancient legend or nonsense.
It was not until April 1934 that Doctor Wilson of London passed by loch ness and found the water monster swimming in the lake. Wilson quickly took a picture of the water monster with his camera. Although the picture is not very clear, it still clearly shows the characteristics of the water monster: the long neck and flat small head do not look like any kind of aquatic animals, but very much like the giant reptile - plesiosaur, which was extinct more than 70 million years ago.
Loch Ness plesiosaur, a large aquatic reptile that lived between 100 million and 70 million years ago, is also a distant relative of dinosaurs. It has a slender neck, an oval body and a long tail. It has sharp teeth in its mouth and feeds on fish. It is the overlord of the Mesozoic sea. If the Loch Ness monster was really a snake, it would undoubtedly be an extremely precious remnant of prehistoric animals. This discovery will also play an important role in zoology.
Therefore, after this photo was published, it soon caused a sensation all over the world. With the "dinosaur fever" in the 20th century, people began to associate the water monster with the plesiosaur, and paid great attention to it. On April 23, 1960, British aviation engineer dinsted made a film of more than 50 feet in Loch Ness. Although the film was rough, it was still clear that a giant black long necked creature could swim across the lake. Some scientists who had previously held a negative attitude towards it changed their views after watching the film. The RAF joint air reconnaissance intelligence center analyzed dinsted's film and concluded that "it's probably a creature."
In the 1970s, scientists began to search for water monsters with the help of advanced instruments and equipment. In August 1972, Boston, USA, used some underwater cameras and sonar instruments to take some pictures in Lake nice. One of them showed a two meter long rhombic fin attached to an attached large organism. At the same time, sonar can also find the movement of huge objects in the lake.
In June 1975, the Institute sent a team to nice lake to take more photos. Two of them are particularly interesting: one shows a huge body with a long neck, and can also show the object's two thick short flippers. According to the photo, the creature is estimated to be 6.5 meters long, of which the head is 2.7 meters long. It really looks like a plesiosaur. Another photo shows the head of the water monster. After computer enlargement, you can see the short tentacles and wide mouth on the water monster's head. The conclusion is that "there is a large unknown aquatic animal in Loch Ness."
The discovery of the Loch Ness monster in 1972 and 1975 made people feel that it is imminent to solve the mystery of the water monster or to capture a living plesiosaur. After that, Britain and the United States jointly organized a large-scale investigation team, and sent 24 research ships in a long line to pull a net over Lake nice in an attempt to capture the water monster at one stroke. But unfortunately, apart from recording some sonar data, nothing has been obtained.
As a result of the failure to hunt down the water monster, the negative view became popular again. The Loch Ness monster is not an animal, but an ancient pine tree, a retired electronics engineer wrote in the British Journal New Scientist. He said that more than 10000 years ago, there were many pine trees near loch ness. At the end of the ice age, "the lake rose and many pine trees sank to the bottom of the lake. Due to the pressure of water, the resin in the tree trunk is discharged to the surface, and the gas generated can not be discharged. So the pines sometimes come up to the surface, but they release some gas on the surface and then sink to the bottom. It looks like the head, neck and body of a water monster in the distance. "
Loch Ness, but that doesn't convince people who claim to have witnessed the monster. And in the late 1970s, some people took pictures of the water monster several times. So why can't people capture water monsters so far?
This should start with the special geological structure of nice. It turns out that there are a lot of peat in the water of nice lake, which makes the water very turbid. The bottom of the water is less than three or four feet. Moreover, the topography of the lake bottom is complex, with labyrinth of deep valleys and gullies everywhere. Even large aquatic animals can easily avoid electronic detection. There are many fish in the lake, so the water monster doesn't have to go out to look for food, and the lake is connected with the sea, so it's easy to catch water monster.
But as long as the water monster is not really found, the mystery will not be solved. Until now, no one can jump to a conclusion about whether the water monster exists. In response, the British writer Chester said: "many suspects have less criminal evidence than the Loch Ness monster, and they are hanged." This can be regarded as a humorous and ingenious evaluation of the mystery of the water monster.