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Zoom Ten new possible species could change everything about the way we  think about deep-sea life in the Atlantic Ocean.
Most of the creatures are so strange, it is hard to know which  direction they swim or where their mouths are.
The images were captured by researchers from the University of  Aberdeen during more than 300 hours of diving with a remotely operated  vehicle between 2,300 feet and 12,000 feet deep along the Mid-Atlantic  Ridge, the largest mountain range on Earth, which runs down the center  of the Atlantic Ocean between Europe and Africa on the east and the  Americas on the west.

Ten new possible species could change everything about the way we think about deep-sea life in the Atlantic Ocean.

Most of the creatures are so strange, it is hard to know which direction they swim or where their mouths are.

The images were captured by researchers from the University of Aberdeen during more than 300 hours of diving with a remotely operated vehicle between 2,300 feet and 12,000 feet deep along the Mid-Atlantic Ridge, the largest mountain range on Earth, which runs down the center of the Atlantic Ocean between Europe and Africa on the east and the Americas on the west.

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