Latest issue! Maritime Archaeology
Maritime archaeology is like a time capsule; it provides an understanding of human interaction with the sea. Through shipwrecks, knowledge is gained on historic trade routes and ship building methodologies. Take, for example, this year’s discovery of Shackleton’s ship Endurance. It spent over 100 years submerged in waters greater than 3,000 metres deep. Discovered by the Endurance22 team, the ship itself is in pristine condition and paints a picture of living and working on board the ship and how the ship weathered its journey from Europe to Antarctica.
We are not able to include all of the great things happening around the world in this issue, but we do offer our readers a peek at some of the activities. Take the time to dive deep under the water to discover the treasures that can be found there and the technologies used to uncover them.
[Dawn Roche, Managing Editor]
Read more by clicking on the cover image above.
Call for Content
Would you like to share your research and experiences in the areas listed below with our readers? We are inviting the submission of technical papers, essays, and short articles for these issues. Contact email@example.com for details.
Fall – Climate change and the ocean
Winter – Ocean technology: the future
Spring – Energy
Summer – Aquaculture
Fall – Vehicles
Winter – Smart ships
Click on PUBLISH for more information on how to publish in the JOT.