Along the historical trade routes between the New and the Old World in the Caribbean Sea, in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans.
To collect data, the DeepWater team will use Autonomous Unmanned Underwater Vehicles - Gliders.
◈ "Peer-to-Peer" Data Exchange
◈ Wi-Fi Mesh-Networking
◈ Acoustic modem
◈ RF Modem
◈ Iridium modem (RUDICS)
◈ Self-Compensating Magnetometer (SCM)
◈ Synthetic Aperture Sonar (SAS)
◈ Gliders are equipped with a "friend or foe" system to ensure the safety and to prevent accidental or intentional damage (including attempted capture).
Plan Accuracy of Recognition98-99%
Gliders will gather vast volumes of information. To analyze and interpret these data, DeepWater Syst.© will use AI within Deep Learning Framework "TensorFlow". Our neural network will assess the potential of each set of coordinates and present it in the form of "Deep Score".
Currently, our AI system recognizes 70-80% of underwater objects and 50-60% of mineral resources. To increase these rates, the neural network needs to learn from more datasets.
By launching a fleet of gliders to collect new data and feed it to the system, we could increase the recognition rates to 98-99%.
DeepWater Market.© will use the advantages of blockchain technology, which guarantees integrity and data secure storage about the discovered deep-water resources:
◈ Sonar data
◈ Magnetometer data
◈ High-resolution photo and video coverage of the object or of the sea bed surface for deep-water mining
◈ Depth of the object / deposit location, information about the current (speed), water temperature
◈ Size / surface of the object
◈ Lab results (metal contents in the soil samples)
◈ and etc..
invested in project
Training a Neural Network
Deep-sea deposits of valuable metals are immense. There are three types of deposits, according to the type of formation: polymetallic ferromanganese nodules, ferromanganese crusts, and sulfide deposits.
DeepWater Syst.© could offer a cheaper and more reliable alternative to geological exploration for deep-sea mining companies.
One of the all-time-favorite success stories from the treasure hunting business is the story of the Atocha treasure recovered by Mel Fisher in 1985. After a long and systematic search, Fisher’s company discovered the wreck of the Spanish galleon and recovered over 200 golden and 1100 silver ingots, as well as jewelry and emeralds of exceptional clarity. The worth of the Atocha’s precious cargo has been valued at 450 million USD and Fisher received ownership rights for 75% of the total value of the treasure.
The number of shipwrecks is immense and difficult to estimate. UNESCO approximates a total number of 3 million ships from all times resting in the sea and ocean depths. In the Atlantic Ocean only, according to rough calculations, there have been over 100,000 shipwrecks since the beginning of the Great Discovery Era. Only a tiny fraction of these shipwrecks has been located and recovered. The deep waters are hiding treasures worth trillions of dollars, and that estimate does not even take into account the historical relics to be discovered.