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El Monstruo del Lago Ness: Una Misteriosa Bestia En Escocia (the Loch Ness Monster: Scotland's Mystery Beast) (Historietas Juveniles: Misterios (JR. Graphic Mysteries))

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Specialists from Raytheon, Simrad (now Kongsberg Maritime), Hydroacoustics, Marty Klein of MIT and Klein Associates (a side-scan sonar producer) and Ira Dyer of MIT's Department of Ocean Engineering were on hand to examine the data. Grant produced a sketch of the creature that was examined by zoologist Maurice Burton, who stated it was consistent with the appearance and behavior of an otter. In response to these criticisms, Tim Dinsdale, Peter Scott and Roy Mackal postulate a trapped marine creature that evolved from a plesiosaur directly or by convergent evolution. was vague, thought it might have been a piece of wood they were trying out as a monster, but [was] not sure. Paleontologist Darren Naish has suggested that Grant may have seen either an otter or a seal and exaggerated his sighting over time.

In 2001, Rines' Academy of Applied Science videotaped a V-shaped wake traversing still water on a calm day. The idea of the monster had never dawned on me, but then I noted that the strange fish would not yield a long article, and I decided to promote the imaginary being to the rank of monster without further ado. When they heard a water bailiff approaching, Duke Wetherell sank the model with his foot and it is "presumably still somewhere in Loch Ness". He said, "The water was very still at the time and there were no ripples coming off the wave and no other activity on the water. However, in 1963, Maurice Burton came into "possession of two lantern slides, contact positives from th[e] original negative" and when projected onto a screen they revealed an "otter rolling at the surface in characteristic fashion.

Fitter, politician David James, Peter Scott and Constance Whyte [90] "to study Loch Ness to identify the creature known as the Loch Ness Monster or determine the causes of reports of it". The creature stopped as if it had been "pulled back with ropes" and fled, and Columba's men and the Picts gave thanks for what they perceived as a miracle. Gas pressure would eventually rupture a resin seal at one end of the log, propelling it through the water (sometimes to the surface). Modern interest in the monster was sparked by a sighting on 22 July 1933, when George Spicer and his wife saw "a most extraordinary form of animal" cross the road in front of their car.

In 2004, a Five TV documentary team, using cinematic special-effects experts, tried to convince people that there was something in the loch. According to Morrison, when the plates were developed, Wilson was uninterested in the second photo; he allowed Morrison to keep the negative, and the photo was rediscovered years later.

In 1980 Swedish naturalist and author Bengt Sjögren wrote that present beliefs in lake monsters such as the Loch Ness Monster are associated with kelpie legends.

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