The Ocean X Team dove down to the circle-shaped object in the Baltic Sea and met something they never experienced before. First they thought it was just stone or a rock cliff, but after further observations the object appeared more as a huge mushroom, rising 3-4 meters/10-13 feet from the seabed, with rounded sides and rugged edges. The object had an egg shaped hole leading into it from the top, as an opening. On top of the object they also found strange stone circle formations, almost looking like small fireplaces. The stones were covered in something resembling soot.
Right now, scientists are examining samples from the circle-shaped object, and experts in sonar imaging are processing data from the ship to hopefully shed more light over the mysterious object.
Tip. Ghost theory
Video, in swedish
You simply can’t make heads or tails out of this. There is no scale, there is no way to tell how or even IF this fits in with the huge circular image previously given. This is a small area. I certainly can’t tell what kind of rock it is from the picture. They note that no vulcanism is known in the Baltic. But this area WAS completely covered by glacial ice at one time (PDF):
The postglacial Baltic waterbody gradually grew out from the dammed ice melt water. It filled the
depression on the earth surface that recently was loaded under up to 3 km thick, retreating ice sheet.
The land surface in the depression was severely reworked by pre-glacial rivers and moving ice and
melt waters during the waistage the glaciers, and subsided under the ice load. The fresh waterbody
was born in the SW end of the present BS, close to to the Danish land-bridge, damming the new-born
Baltic Ice Lake (BIL) from fatal drainage toward the Atlantic.
I’m leaning toward thinking we may be seeing glacial effects on the sea floor here. But, there is no way to tell… this is a rather unscientific expedition. It’s certainly been high on hype as you can see from the video.
For more on the background of this story, click here for previous posts.
For an update go here: Baltic sea explorers provide confusing babble not of this world