Military Gear & Army Surplus Gear Blog

Top 15 Mysterious Things Found Underwater

Top 15 Mysterious Things Found Underwater

15. Miscovich’s Emeralds
Jay Miscovich emerged from his dive off the coast of Florida with more than a brush with
sharks. He’d found what appeared to be emeralds
from the wreckage of a 16th century Spanish galleon. Miscovich, a real estate developer from Pennsylvania,
said that a shady man called Cunningham sold him a $500 treasure map, which led him to
the location not far from the coast. 55 feet underwater, he purportedly discovered
hundreds of uncut emeralds, along with other ancient relics. Miscovich said he gathered the emeralds from
the floor of the ocean, “like cherries on a cherry tree.” Instead of reporting the find, he created
JTR Enterprises, his own salvage company, so as to get away with marine salvage law. He sent his brother and other divers to recover
the emeralds, and even paid off the man who sold him the map, Cunningham, with $50,000. He also visited Josh Lents in New York, a
Gemologist, to find out if the gems were authentic and value them. Lents found that the emeralds were Colombian,
and Sotheby’s appraised the emeralds as between $25,000 and $80,000. If the jewels were from a famous shipwreck,
experts said they’d be worth even more. As disputes arose as to the ownership of the
location where the emeralds were discovered, the treasure’s legitimacy was questioned
when the emeralds were found to be coated with modern epoxy. Did Miscovich try to pass off these modern
emeralds as ancient pirate’s booty? Hoax or not, these beauties are a mystery. 14. Yonaguni Monument
This underwater complex, discovered near Japan in 1985, is one of the most mysterious things
found underwater. Often called “Japan’s Atlantis” or “Yonaguni
Submarine Ruins,” the question of whether Yonaguni is naturally formed or manmade has
been up for debate in the world of research and archaeology since the day the monument
was discovered by Kihachiro [key-ha-chee-ro] Aratake [air-at-ick], a Dive Tour operator. Located right near the coast of the southernmost
Ryukyu [r-you-k-you] Island, the Yonaguni complex is full of strange structures. Historians suggest that these are the ruins
of Mu, which is a civilization in the Pacific that’s said to have disappeared from the
face of the Earth. Yonaguni’s primary monument is made up of
fine-to-medium mud-stone and sandstone, which is from the Lower Miocene Yaeyama Group, the
deposit of which dates back 20 million years. That means if man made the Yonaguni monument,
the thing was built around 10,000 years ago, during the last Ice Age. During this period, Yonaguni served as a land
bridge across to Taiwan. Some believe that the formations are “man-made
stepped monoliths,” such as Masaaki Kimura, Professor Emeritus from the Faculty of Science
at the University. However, others dispute this idea. Patrick D. Nunn, Professor of Oceanic Geoscience
at the University of the South Pacific, says that the underwater formations are mirrored
in those of the Sanninudai [san-in-oo-day] slate cliffs, which suggests that the monument
is a natural phenomenon. He concluded, “There seems no reason to
suppose that they are artificial.” Geologist Robert Schoch of Boston University
is middle-of-the-road on the subject. Though he says the monument is likely naturally
formed, he also suggests perhaps humans had used or modified it at some point in its history. Until the DeLorean is up and running again,
we’ll never know. 13. Scary Mayan Skulls
Is it Día de los Muertos? A southern Mexican sinkhole, flooded with
elongated skulls says it is. Situated in the Yucatan Peninsula, Sac Uayum
[sac you-ay-um] is an underwater cenote – or, in layman’s terms, a pit in the earth that
naturally occurs from the collapsing limestone bedrock. Below the bedrock is groundwater. Cenotes were often used as garbage pits for
bones and skulls, it seems. Or rather, for sacrificial offerings by the
ancient Mayans. Locals are terrified by this cenote in particular. In fact, legend has it that this cavern is
guarded by a horse-headed, feathered serpent. If that wasn’t scary enough, the older generation
claims it’s actually seen this serpent guard in Telchaquillo [tell-chalk-ee-yo] village
near the cenote. They say he sat perched in a tree, jumped
into the air where he twirled around three times, then dove into the water. When archeologists decided to dive the cenote,
themselves, in 2014, they found a reason to be afraid. Elongated skulls were discovered in the underwater
cave, along with over a dozen human remains. Upon examination, archaeologists found no
indications suggesting of violence, so these Mayans were probably not sacrificial lambs
led to the slaughter. No known cause has been declared. As for the elongated skulls, the Mayans have
been known to intentionally flatten the heads of their babies during infancy. There’s also no known reason for this practice. Those mysterious Mayans. They’re what myths and legends are made
of. 12. The Mongol Invasion
A warship was found about 1.7 kilometers away from another known ship using sonar equipment. But this was no ordinary warship. This was a 13th century Mongolian warship. The Mongols made two stabs at invading Japan
in both 1274 and 1281 AD. Genghis Khan’s son, Kublai Khan, led the
Mongol fleet towards Japan. However, ironically, enormous typhoons destroyed
the Mongol fleets on both occasions. The enemy ships were forced to turn back,
saving Japan the trouble of fighting off the formidable Mongols and sinking a good portion
of the fleet. Of course, not every ship made it back. Some were obliterated by the typhoon. Japan saw this not only as justice, but as
an act of God – or gods, rather. They believed the Kamikaze – or “divine
wind” – sent by the gods protected Japan from foreign invasion. The wreckage found was right off Takashima
Island. Archaeologists used sonar equipment to find
the warship, which was nearby the wreckage of a 2011 finding. The ghostly bow of the ship consists of port
and starboard sides, along with 11-meter long plankwood which has been preserved. A stone ballast was also discovered by divers. Archaeologists will continue searching for
its keel. “We plan to clarify details like its structure,
size and origin by excavating further,” said lead researcher, Yoshifumi [yo-she-foo-me]
Ikeda [ike-ee-da], a professor of archaeology. “It’s well preserved, so we expect it
to carry a significant load of cargo like porcelains and weapons.” 11. The Antikythera [ant-ee-kith-ear-a] Mechanism
The old school analogue computer, known as the Antikythera mechanism, wasn’t used to
surf the Net, watch YouTube videos, or troll random strangers; rather, it was used to foresee
eclipses and astronomical positions for the purpose of keeping the calendar, and also
to light up the Olympic Game cycle. The mechanism was kept in a wooden box and
was composed of more than 30 meshing bronze gears. The clockwork device was divided into 82 fragments,
four of which contain gears, while others contain inscriptions. The complexity and quality of design demonstrates
how Greek theories of mathematics and astronomy helped develop its construction. Dated between 205 and 100 BC, Greek scientists
are believed to have created the device. The design disappeared at some point, after
which nothing even near this technical complexity appeared until 14th century European astronomical
clocks. Discovered aboard a shipwreck in 1901, the
Antikythera mechanism was located off the Greek island with the same name. Jewelry, glassware, coins, pottery and marble
and bronze statues were also discovered at the site. Scholars believe that the mechanism, along
with the treasures, were being transferred from Rhodes to Rome for a celebratory parade
put on by Julius Caesar. The mechanism is now housed at the National
Museum of Archaeology in Athens, along with many of the other artifacts found at the shipwreck. 10. Antirhodos
Imagine Cleopatra in the Ptolemaic palace on an island right off Alexandria. Now imagine this island underwater. That would be Antirhodos, an island that was
occupied until Caracalla and Septimius Severus’ reign (the Egyptian, not the Slytherin). This island is estimated to have sunk in the
4th century BC. Earthquakes and a massive tsunami are said
to be the perpetrators of its sinking, as the two blasted off near Crete around 365
in the Mediterranean. Nowadays, the underwater island can be found
near Alexandria, 16 feet below deck. Greek historians and geographers described
the island in records, with Strabo calling the royal palace “Antirhodos,” referring
to the rivalry between the island and Rhodes. Antirhodos also comprised a portion of Portus
Magnus, Alexandria’s royal port, which was altogether abandoned in the 8th century after
yet another earthquake. Antirhodos was only rediscovered in 1996,
when archaeologist Franck Goddio led a team which uncovered the island. Excavations found a fully paved island of
about 1,200 acres, with three roads heading in different directions – the main one leading
to the Caesarium temple on the mainland. Goddio also discovered the marble floors of
Cleopatra’s palace. Also on the island: a port with docks, ancient
paintings, the Timonium – Mark Antony’s incomplete palace – and, nearby, the wreckage
of a 1st century Roman ship. 9. Queen Anne’s Revenge
Made famous by Blackbeard, Queen Anne’s Revenge served as the pirate’s flagship
for less than a year but took in quite a booty in the process. First launched by the English in 1710, this
merchant vessel was captured by the French a year later and turned into a slave ship. Six years later, Blackbeard was given the
ship by Captain Benjamin Hornigold, another pirate. Blackbeard, who once fought with the Royal
Navy in Queen Anne’s War, renamed the flagship Queen Anne’s Revenge. And Queen Anne took her revenge out all over
the sea, as Blackbeard proceeded to sail the ship from the African coast to the Caribbean,
pillaging English, Portuguese, and Dutch merchant ships the whole while. Not long after captaining the ship, Blackbeard
ran it aground at Beaufort Inlet, North Carolina. Leaving the flagship behind, he transported
his crew and supplies via smaller vessels. The ship was rediscovered by a private research
firm, which located it about a mile off the shores of Fort Macon State Park, around 28
feet underwater. Onboard, the maritime archaeologists found
thirty-one cannons – French-, English-, and Swedish-made – along with over 250,000
artifacts, including guns, coins, ballast stones, led strainer fragments, loose ceramic
and pewter fragments, a nesting weight, cannon apron, and a sword guard. That’s a lot of pirate’s treasure for
a ghost ship! 8. Million Dollar Wreck
If you’re looking for ship wreckage, then head on over to Truk Lagoon right off Micronesia. This is the place to find WWII tanks, trucks,
planes, ships, and other military artifacts. Amidst this mess of military wreckage, you’ll
find the “Million Dollar Wreck,” otherwise known as San Francisco Maru. It’s called this because the ship was overflowing
with expensive cargo, like torpedoes, aircraft bombs, mines, tanks, trucks, and other ammunition. Built in 1919, the San Francisco Maru was
part of a 50-ship cargo fleet that was commissioned into the Japanese Imperial Navy, where it
transported cargo from Pacific Island territories to Japan. After being attacked in Wewak, New Guinea
in 1943, the ship was sent to Inoshima [ee-no-she-ma] for repair, where it was again attacked by
a US naval, air, and surface attack on Truk – called Operation Hailstorm – in 1944. A 500-pound bomb was dropped on the ship,
sinking it to the bottom of the ocean. In 1969, the wreck was discovered by Cousteau’s
Truk Expedition, sunk beneath 205 feet of water, with the top deck at around 165 feet. For recreational divers, the cargo is out
of recommended reach. Still, local dive companies take divers under
with extra air and staging tanks so that they can take a gander. Underwater, there’s excellent visibility,
and there’s lots to explore. Another similar and quite notable shipwreck,
the SS Thistlegorm, can be found in the Red Sed. While easier for recreational divers, the
discoveries there are just as amazing. With trucks and armoured vehicles now stuck
at the bottom of the sea, slowly deteriorating. 7. Underwater Rivers and Lakes
How is it possible for a river or lake to exist underwater? I mean, how can water be underwater? Well, some amateur cave divers uncovered just
that in Mexico: a river with two banks, trees with leaves. As they swam in their scuba gear 25 feet above
the underwater river, they were gob smacked. The river was found to be a combination of
hydrogen sulfide and salt water, denser than normal salt water. Therefore, it sinks to the bottom of the sea,
creating a specific formation that behaves like a flowing river. The fact that hydrogen sulfide is extraordinarily
toxic means there isn’t likely marine life swimming in the underwater river. On the other hand, fishies can find a home
in the deep sea lake. This other strange underwater water formation
is located on the abyssal plain, past the continental shelf. Looking just like an above-ground lake, deep
sea lakes have rocky or sandy shores and are known as “cold seeps” by scientists. Lots of marine life take up space in these
lakes and, in fact, those lakes with “rocky” shores are actually full of a great many mussels. The lakes even have their own waves! So pack up your bathing gear and spread out
on the underwater beach or catch a surf in this Twilight Zone underwater mystery. 6. The Giant Eye
A gigantic blue eye was discovered just off a Florida beach. Creepy, eh? Before you start throwing our crazy hypotheses
as to whom it belongs – perhaps an alien or a giant underwater Kraken – check out
what fish and wildlife officials are saying. They believe the blinking eye was shred out
of a swordfish by a fisherman and thrown overboard. Joan Herrara, at the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission’s research institute, said, “Experts on site and remotely have
viewed and analyzed the eye, and based on its color, size and structure, along with
the presence of bone around it, we believe the eye came from a swordfish. Based on straight-line cuts visible around
the eye, we believe it was removed by a fisherman and discarded.” But what kind of swordfish is of the size
and magnitude of this giant eye? Well, the Atlantic Ocean swordfish has been
known to grow to the size of 1,100 pounds. Yikes, wouldn’t want to stare deeply into
that giant eyeball, so it’s understandable why the fisherman in question chucked it off
his boat. Although the source of the eyeball is likely
explainable, it’s still an uncommon find, as biologist Sönke [s-on-key] Johnsen of
Duke University noted, “You usually don’t find random floating eyes of any animal…like
a swordfish or marlin. They get seriously big, but people don’t
realize it because most of the eye is inside the head.” Here’s hoping you’re never forced into
a staring contest with the Atlantic swordfish. 5. Sea of Galilee Stone Circle
A mysterious circular stone structure was found in Israel’s Sea of Galilee in 2003. Double the size of Stonehenge, formed of basalt
rocks, and clocking in at around 60,000 tons, the structure is shaped like a cone. The mysterious thing is, nobody knows the
colossal structure’s function. Some archaeologists say that the structure
appears to be an enormous Bronze statue. Others claim it looks more like an ancient
burial ground. Still others think that maybe it’s something
artificial or alien. Still, there are no answers. Dates for the formation are uncertain. Archeologists have so far been unable to excavate
the structure, due to its size and the cost of such an excavation. Not only are we clueless as to its use, but
nothing of similar size and structure has ever been discovered underwater. So bring on the speculation! 4. Lake Michigan Stonehenge
Yet another stone-hengey underwater discovery. This one was found State-side in Lake Michigan
by Northwestern Michigan College professors using sonar to scan for old boat wrecks. Below the freezing cold Lake Michigan surface
is an array of stones, patterned out. The discovery was made in 2007, 40 feet beneath
the chilly water’s surface. Unexplainable, it appears very much like the
famous Stonehenge. “It was really spooky when we saw it in
the water,” professor of underwater archeology, Mark Holley, said. “The whole site is spooky, in a way. When you’re swimming through a long line
of stones and the rest of the lake bed is featureless, it’s just spooky.” Even spookier, one of the stones has the image
of a mastodon on it, which went extinct approximately 10,000 years ago. Stone circles and ancient glyphs aren’t
foreign to Michigan. The state is chock full of them. So is this just another ancient artifact to
add to the numbers? Most believe it is. But others are speculative. Charles Cleland, for instance. The retired curator of Great Lakes archeology
and ethnology at Michigan State University said that although he’s skeptical, he thinks
it’s worth investigating. “It would be unthinkable to leave it alone
and not try to figure it out,” he said. 3. Milky Sea
Deep in the great wide yonder, sailors have long claimed they came upon milky, glowing
waters, stretching beyond what they could see. Many believe these imaginings were made up
or maybe even delirium or a mirage. But reports of these “lactating” waters
were still being made in modern times, specifically in the Indian Ocean. That is, until some scientists, led by Dr.
Steven Miller of the Naval Research Laboratory, set out to investigate the matter. Using satellite data from a 1995 report by
the S.S. Lima, a British merchant vessel, which said,
“on a clear moonless night while 150 mile east of the Somalian coast, a whitish glow
was observed on the horizon and, after 15 minutes of steaming, the ship was completely
surrounded by a sea of milky-white color with a fairly uniform luminescence … It appeared
as though the ship was sailing over a field of snow or gliding over the clouds.” Miller’s team pinpointed the area in which
this milky substance appeared. What he found was that satellite images showed
a low-level light in the area where the Lima had been sailing. With this confirmation, they then gathered
some water from the Arabian Sea, in which they discovered a bioluminescent bacteria,
called Vibrio harveyi, in the water. Although a mystery surrounds why this bacteria
tends to congregate in great numbers, scientists suggest that they’re coming together to
colonize organic matter. Mystery, solved. 2. The Crawler
SecureTeam10, an alien-hunting conspiracy-theorist group, found something where they least expected
it: on the ocean floor. Something like a gigantic crab seemed to be
crawling across the Pacific Ocean floor, 3,000 feet underwater. The crawler was technically ginormous – over
2.5 miles across – and also had traveled quite far, leaving 41 miles of track behind
it. Many believe the object to be artificial,
and the fact that the track looks like tank treads seemed to confirm it’s mechanical,
not organic. The YouTube video’s creator, Tyler, says,
“As you’re seeing here, we have some very strange lines that almost look like a large
vehicle was moving on the bottom of the ocean. However, some of these tracks definitely seem
to be dug into the soil and are complete with shadows and basically look like massive trenches
that aren’t just images artifacts or sonar readings or anything like that.” Tyler also suggests that the object belongs
to aliens, saying, “There are certain areas of the ocean that are obviously blurred out. But what better place, would there be for
another race or another group of beings to hide than in the deep of our own oceans?” Skeptics abound, however, with one user responding
that this is an algorithm, not an actual photo on Google earth of the sea floor. Another user said that the parallel lines
were likely natural tectonic fissures, while the wavy line was most likely an underwater
current. And what is the big bump? Likely just ‘a rock’, the user suggests. Before we get to number 1, my name is Chills
and I hope you’re enjoying the video so far. If you’ve ever been curious as to what I look
like in real life, then follow me on Instagram @dylan_is_chillin_yt, with underscores instead
of spaces. I also have Twitter @YT_Chills where I post
video updates. I’d really appreciate it if you followed me
and feel free to send me a DM if you have a questions or suggestions. If you’d like to see more of these videos
in the future, then hit that subscribe button because we upload new countdowns every Tuesday
and Saturday. 1. Manganese Balls
Thick gatherings of large metal nodules were discovered by scientists on the ocean floor
between Africa and South America. These balls were pulled up by a German research
ship a few hundred miles from Barbados. The manganese ore balls were larger than the
size of a softball and when a camera was sent underwater to investigate, it found that there
were hundreds of these things, with some growing to bowling ball proportions. Colin Devey, volcanologist at GEOMAR Helmholtz
Center for Ocean Research and leader of the expedition, said, “I was surprised, because
this is generally not the place you think of for manganese nodules,” said Colin Devey. “These were very, very circular, which is
strange. They usually look like cow flops.” The lumps are formed by several layers of
metal ore which crystallize around the core; the core could be a nodule fragment, a fossil,
or a rock. The nodules are believed to grow at a slow
rate – around 1 centimeter in a million years. Which means some of these nodules are SUPER
old. Not only that, but their origins are still
a mystery, with some believing they’re caused by chemical reactions. Or perhaps our underwater marine life are
bowling and playing softball in their downtime. Thanks for checking out this video. Be sure to subscribe because we upload new
countdowns every Tuesday and Saturday. Or if you’re still not convinced, here are
some of our other videos that I think you’d like. Enjoy!

Reader Comments

  1. This video was narrated by Chills. Social Media Links:
    Chills’ YouTube:
    Chills’ Twitter:
    Chills’ Instagram:

  2. This is about the 15th video of yours I have watched this evening. Are you a robot with that constant tone and emphasising every syllable in every word to the point of almost making them words themselves?

  3. Before you make a fool of yourself, commenting about his voice, he has a collapsed lung. Please stop making fun of him. Its rude. Just see how many hate comments I've replied to. You'd be amazed how many I did in 20 minutes. Somewhere around 100 I'm guessing. If it really bothers you that much click off, or stay and just deal with it.

  4. Don't all of you nincompoops realize what you are doing? I didn't think so, so allow me to spell it out for you: What you are doing is everything you hate about bullies. That's right, all 3,096 of you are bullies. I didn't think that was possible, but you proved me wrong, you are what you are. And when you go to bed tonight, you will wake up tomorrow morning still an obnoxious bully. For the rest of your life you can always count on yourself to be a nincompoop. You will always look at people as though they have a flaw, and if you don't see one, give yourself a minute and you'll find something about them that you can ridicule. God forbid that you see a little girl trying to ride her bike and struggling because a drunken nincompoop driver hit her, smashing seven bones in her little body, and fled the scene because he or she was a coward, and a bully. You've got a lot to look forward to. Well, it doesn't have to be this way. If you really, really want to change yourself for the better, than I can help you. What I would like you to do is write another comment, and apologize to the person that took the time to make this video. Tell him in your own words how sorry you are. Take your time writing him, because coming face to face with your fear of him yelling at you might want you to back out. But he won't yell at you, or even jump on you, and he won't embarrass you either. Humans have a way of forgiving people. They also have a way of apologizing too. Try it, and I guarantee that it won't be as hard to do as you think. Why don't you be the first to say, "I am so sorry I did that." And what I think that man would really love to see, is 3,095 apologies after you send yours. It's not an impossible task. All you have to do is reach for your keyboard, and all you have to have is something you have always had, Compassion. -Jim

  5. That Mongolian ship is actually more like a Chinese ship. The way it was built says it. I can say this with confidence because nearly all, if not all Mongol's invasion fleets were built in Koryo, or Korea.

  6. I love your videos, but you need to work on your vocal inflections. You need a more conversational/narrating way of speaking.

  7. It's not the tone of the voice is the problem it's that you don't know when deposit the right time guy. Like ignoring punctuation completely is what really makes this so incredibly difficult to get through. Pauses in all the wrong places. I did like the content though. I do know that there is some kind of a lung problem involved and I get that that makes the voice weird but slow down show breathe and Pace correctly and maybe that'll help?

  8. I found some weird formations of something big and unnatural looking on or in the ocean on Google Earth.. I've been so lost and confused about them, been trien to find out more information but kinda not happening.. maybe you be interested in looking at the pictures I took of it?! Maybe someone knows what it is?

  9. Dis Guy Narrates Anything Interesting to Deeply Uninteresting in this Vid.
    He then goes, Like someone stuffed 2 D3 batteries up his posterior, " Yeah, my name's Chills (GTF all the way to..!) And if you wanna See what I look like !" (I'm going with Tortoises Grandad !) And gives links to Several sites & Twitter, Instagram, Facebook !
    Talk about inviting people to your own death !
    Then, "Or you can send me a DM to. …"
    I'm getting his building Addy, the building Addy of the Dumbass people who employ him, And Send them All A BM, 1 with lacquer on it – to prove you Can Polish A Turd !!
    Could you picture this working for a Help-line !? Or, God forebid, a Samaritans Help-line !? "No ! Pleeassee doonn'tt jjjuuumm……Sorrry! Nobody knows the Final Reason this poor victim – No.9 tonight !! takes that Final Step off That Building !"
    "OH REALLY !!!!???? Chill T F Outta Here, Penguin !!!"

  10. I like your voice. I'm so used to it at this point and I like it. It makes it scarier because your voice is dark sounding. It's not peppy, it just works great for this content type. Thanks for your amazing content and talent!

  11. No matter opinion, is it kind to slate this man's speech? I was taught if you have nothing nice to say then say nothing.

  12. Who put the "whiner" on this vid ? I wanted to watch this, but his monotone drives me up the wall. Will look for something comparable with a different narrator.

  13. Ridiculous, if your not cultured thats fine but at least learn how to pronounce these names of the places otherwise you might as well just spouting bullshit

  14. You have shown great improvement in your intonation. I really appreciate your efforts and your videos. Please try to ignore the insensitive and ignorant comments below, and keep up the good work! Thank you!

  15. "an enormous bronze statueueueue." it sounds like this person is verrrrrrrry bored, so singing the script without anthusiasm.

  16. I was about 1 minute into this video,,,,MY GOD,, then I realized I have to listen to this voice for 20 minutes????  I'd rather listen to Charlie Brown's parents.  You have 4.8 million views,,amazing.  How many of you LISTENED to the whole thing?

  17. Yo chills….I know that ME and a few OTHERS have given you a hard time on how you talk in MOST of your videos…but THIS video…. GOOD JOB BRO…YOUR TALKING NORMALLY AND WE CAN ALL WATCH IT AND NOT BE ANNOYED BY THE MONO TONE IN WHICH YOU'VE MADE FAMOUS for your channel lmao…GOOD JOB BRO..we only say certain things about the mono tone you do because it sounds like a robot and not appealing to US the viewers lol .but if this keeps up…I SHALL SUBSCRIBE TO YOUR VIDEO AND HAVE THE REST OF US DO THE SAME!!! PLEASE KEEP IT UP CHILLS!!!

  18. I love your videos but the monotone sentence endings get to me. You start a sentence like a surfer and end them like an interior decorator. It becomes hard to listen to

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