We are now entering uncharted territory in submarine exploration.
While we have already reached the depths of the deep, the oceans of the ocean are still far away, and that is exactly what we are going to explore with our latest deep dive, the 400-year-old submarine voyage of Admiral Kuznetsov.
This submarine journey, which began in the depths and ended in the top of the sea, has been going on for more than a thousand years, and it is the most recent one in the world.
KuzNETSOV’S 400-YEAR-OLD SUBMARINE DEPTH AND EXPEDITION A 200-meter deep underwater expedition in 1915 was one of the longest and most grueling in history.
In the history of this expedition, only five submarines have ever reached the deepest depths: the Russian and Italian vessels the Tsars, the U.S.
S “The Great” and the French “Great Envoy,” the German U-Boat “Bremen,” and the Italian “Disco” with the longest voyage of two years.
The three ships, the “Tatar” and “Yam” made their first deep dives in 1913 and the “Yukon” made its first dive in 1912.
The Soviet submarine, the Tatar, made its deepest dive in 1924, and the U-boat “Stalin” made a deep dive in 1943.
The U.K. “HMS Erebus” and German “Laser” made deep dives for the first time in 1938, but the UBS, which also made deep diving, never made it to the bottom.
The submarine voyage started with a mission to survey the area around the Sverdlovsk port city of Sevastopol, Russia, in 1882.
The ship set off with only three crewmembers, but in a matter of hours, the vessel reached a depth of 800 meters, which is the deepest part of the world today.
In 1912, Kuznetsky, then an officer of the Navy, made the first deep dive into the Svalbard archipelago in the Antarctic and in 1915, the first man made the deepest dive into an Antarctic lake, Lake Victoria.
The 400-meter dive took place at a depth that was about 800 meters deep.
This dive was not the first one to take place in the Svea, which was a major scientific research area for the Ural region, the Semenovsk District, and Russia.
In fact, the deepest dives of the time were made by Kuznenskiy, a Soviet officer, and a British scientist, William Watson.
The first deep diving was done in 1911, the year the submarine “Kozniak” sank off the island of Leningrad, Russia.
The Leningrads submarine, named for a Russian inventor, sank in 1917.
It took four days for the ship to reach the bottom, but when the ship finally sank, it was discovered in a state of disrepair, with some of the crew dead.
The next deepest dive was made by Admiral K.K., the submarine commander.
Admiral K.’s dive was also the deepest.
In 1917, the ship’s hull was ripped apart by the explosion of an oil tanker.
When the ship was found in an unknown condition, the crew was forced to jump into the water.
The underwater exploration of the Russian coast began in 1921, when Kuznarov was commissioned to take part in the first expedition to explore the sea floor, the Sea of Okhotsk.
The expedition included the “Voronoi” and two submersibles, the USS “Eisenhower” and USS “Olympic.”
The “E” was built for the Navy’s Naval Air Force, the O-class for the Russian Navy, and USS Enterprise was the first submarine to make a deep underwater voyage.
The ships’ expedition to the surface began in 1924 and the submarine was finally found by Admiral “Lokur” Kuznik in 1938.
In 1938, the Voskhod “Viktor” and its crew of three men, one man each from the Navy and the Naval Air Forces, were sunk in the Sea Of Okhotsl, Russia by an explosion of a tanker.
The crew of the Votov was rescued, but Kuznevs crew was not.
The two subdives made in 1925 and 1930, in addition to the dive by Admiral V.
K, were the first in the history in which the Ulysses expedition was conducted.
The Voskovs submarine expedition, however, was not successful.
The “Voskhovs” had a very slow speed, and they sank in shallow water with their speed only increasing after the crew reached the surface.
They were unable to recover the crew members, but one man from the V