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Posted by Merry on September 11, 2011 at 17:26:03:

In Reply to: Navy craft attacked by Red Menace on 9/11 posted by Max Bottomtime on September 11, 2011 at 16:22:15:

Oh, those GSBs. On the descent, I saw a pair lurking just at the edge of visibility. As I tried to alert Phil, a single GSB followed them, but it was apparent they wouldn't allow a photo. Hopefully, they'll stick around and become somewhat accustomed to divers.

Each day we dove the landing craft this week, the water increased a little in temp. It went from 53 degrees, to 55, and then 59 today. Vis ~15 ft.


The landing craft has its share of cabezons. This one (possibly female) is huge by local standards, and can usually be found in her favorite spot.

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This juvenile let me close.

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Read Milton Love's latest tome, "Certainly More Than You Want to Know About the Fishes of the Pacific Coast" for fascinating information about this fish. This clever book will also leave you in stitches.


Here the serpulid worms cooperate for photos, moreso than at other sites.

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In this photo, you can see the rim of the serpulid's tube.

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Organs, or perhaps eggs, are visible through the transparent body of Flabellina trilineata.

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My point-and-shoot camera was sort of able to get the octopus eggs.

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This pyrosoma had been caught by a small tube anemone.

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