The first laser-guided marine life-saver could be on the water by 2030, thanks to the use of a new imaging system that can spot the damage caused by pollution, coral bleaching and other contaminants in the environment.
The new system could also help protect the world’s oceans from other threats, such as invasive species.
The technology, called LIDAR, is a technique that detects and records damage to the environment through lasers.
The technology is similar to what a marine life scientist uses to measure the depth of a reef or fish tank, but LIDRAS uses lasers to make the measurements, using lasers in water and in the air to detect and measure the damage to fish and other marine organisms.
The LIDORas a system developed by the Marine Environmental Monitoring Center at the University of Hawaii.
The LIDOMarked as the world leader in LIDARS technology, it is the most advanced of all marine-borne sensors.
The system is designed to be used for two purposes: detection of pollution in marine environments and for measuring damage to coral reefs.
The first technology that could be used to protect the oceans from pollution is LIDARI.
LIDIRas a technology developed by marine ecologist Paul Lydon and his colleagues at the Marine Conservation Society in Honolulu.
They have been using lasers to detect coral bleached by pollution and other damage to marine life.
The team is developing a new method to use lasers to record coral bleaches in the ocean, called the LIDARK, which is expected to be available by 2030.LIDARs ability to detect pollution and damage to corals and other living organisms could make it possible to make a difference in the lives of marine life that rely on the oceans for their food source and habitat.
LidAR is a technology that detects pollution in the marine environment, such a pollution caused by a plastic bottle, the chemical bromine or the oil and gas industry.
The laser-sensing system can measure the chemicals dissolved in the water and can measure how long it takes to remove the contaminants.
The researchers are working to make it easier to install and use the technology in marine habitats, where it could be particularly helpful for controlling and removing pollution in certain marine ecosystems.
“We’re seeing a tremendous amount of concern about marine pollution and its effects on corals,” said Lydons senior scientist Dr. David Pate, director of marine biology for the MCS.
“It is a problem that we’re trying to tackle with LIDAMarked, because we are looking at how we can be the world leaders in LIDs technology.”
Lidar is already being used for detecting pollution in natural areas such as the Hawaiian Islands.
In a recent study, researchers found that in areas where plastic pollution was detected in the sediment, the amount of bromate in the fish was lower than in areas that did not.
The research showed that plastic pollution is harmful to marine organisms and that the amount it is absorbed into the fish affects the rate of growth and survival.
The Hawaii team has also been developing LIDARDAS, which can measure environmental damage in areas in which coral bleach is occurring.
Lidardas is a laser- and radar-based imaging system.
A laser emits light that can be detected by a camera on a ship.
A radar image of the area is then collected and processed to determine the depth and extent of damage.
Lids are also used for mapping.
Pate said the research team is currently working to build a device that can measure pollution in coral reefs, and he expects it to be ready for commercial deployment in the near future.
“It is exciting to see the technology get so far, but I would be concerned about the lack of understanding of the technology, the lack in understanding of how to use it,” Pate said.
“There is a need to get the technology right, but at the same time, we have to be realistic about the risks.
I do believe that the LIDS technology will be successful and there will be applications in some places where it is going to be a real life saver.”LIDARS first application will be in the oceans, where scientists are trying to determine whether or not pollution is affecting the marine food supply.
Pate expects the technology to be effective in controlling coral bleachers.LIDs ability to measure pollution and coral bleacings could help scientists to better understand the causes of coral bleacher and to find ways to protect reefs from pollution.
“I think LIDars first application is going the way of the dinosaur,” said Pate.
“I think that we will see that LIDARCas technology will play a significant role in protecting corals, and coral reefs are critical to our global food supply.”LIDS is a key component of the U.S. government’s $30 billion marine protected area plan.
The plan would protect areas that are considered to be threatened by ocean pollution and