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Gibraltar Breach.mov
 
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Six million years ago, the Mediterranean Sea nearly dried up during what is called the "Messinian Salinity Crisis". This movie shows a physics-based computer simulation of the breach of Gibraltar and the flood of the basin. A similar event 10,000 years ago, in the then populated Black Sea basin, may have been the source of the Noah's Arc narrative. For more tsunami and natural hazard information visit http://es.ucsc.edu/~ward.
Views: 818605 ingomar200
Global Warming and Gibraltar Point flooding, Linccolshire coast. Rising sea levels.
 
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What happened on the east coast in December, big tides and flooding all along the coast and inland. To register your disquiet about fracking see the greenpeace link below. Gas is an outmoded technology so why spend a fortune looking for more and do much more damage? Register with Greenpeace: https://secure.greenpeace.org.uk/stop-fracking
Views: 667 Andy Reynolds
Puerta del Caribe / Parar la Subida del nivel del mar/ Stop Sea Level Rise in Florida, Caribbean Sea
 
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Proyecto Puerta del Caribe para la Florida, mar Caribe y Golfo de México: Una obra formada por una presa de roca natural, tipo escollera y anti-sísmica, de 100 metros en la cumbre, 10 metros sobre el nivel del mar y 45 grados de inclinación hasta el fondo marino, en aguas poco profunas, sobre la cordillera, semi-sumergida de las Antillas, que va de Venezuela hasta la Florida (2400Km); una barrera viable, sin cimientos, sin remover el fondo marino, sustentada por su propio peso y cuidando del medio ambiente, para: 1. Proteger al mar Caribe de la Subida del nivel del mar. 2. Parar los huracanes que cada año asolan esta región. 3. Preservar del posible Tsunami de la Palma 4. Instalación de 25000 aerogeneradores para dotar de electricidad la zona 5. Hacer realidad la Panamericana Atlántica desde Chile hasta Alaska pasando por las Antillas Puerta Caribbean Project for Florida , Caribbean Sea and Gulf of Mexico : A work formed by a dam natural rock riprap type and anti - seismic , 100 meters at the top, 10 meters above sea level and 45 degrees to the seabed , in some profunas waters , over the mountains , semi - submerged in the Antilles , which runs from Venezuela to Florida ( 2400Km ) ; a viable barrier , without foundation , without removing the seabed, supported by its own weight and taking care of the environment, for: 1. Protect the Caribbean Sea of ​​rising sea level. 2. Stop the hurricanes that ravaged this region each year. 3. To safeguard the possible Tsunami of Palma 4. Installing 25000 wind turbines provide electricity to the area 5. Realising the Atlantic Panamericana from Chile to Alaska through the Antilles
The evaporating Mediterranean Sea | BBC
 
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New David Attenborough series Dynasties coming soon! Watch the first trailer here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JWI1eCbksdE --~-- Six million years ago the continents of Africa and Europe collided to close the Strait of Gibralter. Starved of water, the Mediterranean Sea evaporated to form a vast desert. The legacy of this vanished ocean? A million years' worth of salt deposited in mines half a kilimetre beneath the island of Sicily. Extraordinary footage taken from the ground-breaking BBC series Earth: The Power of the Planet. Visit http://www.bbcearth.com for all the latest animal news and wildlife videos and watch more high quality videos on the new BBC Earth YouTube channel here: http://www.youtube.com/bbcearth
Views: 381361 BBC Earth
The Bizarre Plan to Drain the Mediterranean: Atlantropa
 
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Herman Sörgel wanted to create the largest civil engineering project the world has ever seen: a colossal dam across the Strait of Gibraltar, lowering the Mediterranean sea. There were, of course, a few problems with this. VFX by David 'Hoolopee' Post (http://youtube.com/hoolopee) Camera by Paul Curry (@cr3) I'm at http://tomscott.com on Facebook at http://facebook.com/tomscott on Twitter at http://twitter.com/tomscott and on Snapchat and Instagram as tomscottgo
Views: 1191454 Tom Scott
Internal waves in the Strait of Gibraltar
 
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Internal waves in the Strait of Gibraltar. Computer Graphics Animation of the outputs of a numerical model run in the Strait of Gibraltar showing the phenomenon of the internal waves produced by tides. Software: ArcGIS Arcglobe, MATLAB Physical Oceanography Group University of Málaga (Spain)
Views: 330391 Gofima UMA
Marbella Bungalow Villa, UNBEATABLE SEA VIEWS to Gibraltar and Africa
 
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3 bedroom, 3 bathroom, one level, South-West orientated villa, 170 m2 built, 350 m2 plot, with magnificent sea views over the lake of Istan to Gibraltar and Africa, only 12 minutes´ drive to Puerto Banus, Marbella, yet set in a very peaceful and quiet community, surrounded by astonishing Nature of the Biosphere Reserve Sierra de las Nieves, on the road from Marbella to Istan, known as Marbella Green Mile, and also so near to everything, only 6 km to supermarkets, shops, restaurants, etc. It comprises, entrance hall, bright living/dining room with fireplace, leading to a spacious conservatory that runs the entire width of the house with specatcular and panoramic lake views across to the Mediterranean Sea, Gibraltar and Morroco, from inside the house, from the conservatory and from the flat private garden. There is a master bedroom suite with its bathroom recently refurbished with a modern walk in shower, another guest bedroom suite, both with direct sea views, and a third bedroom with separate full bathroom for guests. The fully fitted kitchen has Siemens appliances and next to it are an additional storage/pantry room and a laundry area with washing machine and tumble dryer. The villa enjoys a private, closed garage, with direct access to the garden and front entrance courtyard. It is located in a tranquil community with swimming pool and CCTV. It is a perfect place for people who love the countryside and peacefulness around them, yet they can also be in the hustle and bustle of the Coast in only 10-12 minutes´drive or in the typical Spanish village of Istan. Price: 435.000 Euros Community Fees: 140 €/ month Please contact us for further information or to book a viewing: Tel.: (0034) 952 830 264, (0034) 607 579 422, Email: [email protected]
Views: 65 RealTimeRealty
Gibraltar:  Saint Michael's Cave - QUIBERON 24 Television
 
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The Gibraltar Caves are beautiful and full of exciting history. St. Michael's Cave is the name given to a network of limestone caves located within the Upper Rock Nature Reserve in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at a height of over 300 metres (980 ft) above sea level. http://quiberon24television.com/tag/gibraltar Report HD - Quiberon 24 television - November 6, 2015 - http://quiberon24television.com/tag/gibraltar http://www.quiberon.tv http://www.euskadi-surf.tv http://www.tv-quiberon.com http://www.belle-ile-tv.com http://www.tv-morbihan.com http://www.belle-ile.tv http://www.houat.tv http://www.hoedic.tv webtv Gibraltar ©TV Quiberon 24/7
Gibraltar Cable Car, Gibraltar, United Kingdom, Europe
 
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Gibraltar Cable Car is an aerial tramway in Gibraltar. The base station of the cable car is located near the southern end of Main Street, next to Alameda Gardens. The Gibraltar Cable Car was built in 1966 by Swiss cable car experts Von Roll Holding, atop Signal Hill Battery. The battery was located alongside a Signal Station and was equipped with two 3-inch 30-cwt anti-aircraft guns and a 40-mm Bofors gun during World War II. Remains of an earlier cable station that was used to bring supplies (or a brave man) up to the top of signal hill via a rope are still evident. Besides the remains of earlier military buildings there is also a short tunnel that runs east to west under the station. The last extensive renovation of the cable car took place in 1986 when the cable cars were replaced with the current day cabins. In 2007 the Top Station was refurbished and replaced with the current facilities including the Calpe Suite which is registered to conduct weddings. From the base station, the cable car travels up the Rock of Gibraltar to the Ape's Den midway up the Rock, and then to the top of the Rock. Despite being called "top of the Rock", it is actually the second highest peak of the Rock at 412 metres (1,352 ft) above sea level. There are 673 metres (2,208 ft) between the two stations and the cars can take an attendant and 30 people up or down the cables. The cars travel between the three towers and the journey takes approximately six minutes at a speed of 5 metres (16 ft) per second. During the journey, audio tour guides describe historical background on the sights of Gibraltar. At the top is a restaurant, café, toilet facilities, and terraces which offer views across the Strait of Gibraltar to Morocco, the Bay of Gibraltar towards Algeciras, and up the east coast towards Marbella. Bus number 2, 3 and 4 stop close by to the base station. Parking is available in Grand Parade next to the base station.
Views: 306 Pietro Pecco
Dangerous Gibraltar Airport | British Airways @ Gibraltar | 4K
 
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Gibraltar Airport is listed as one of the most dangerous Airports in the World. Not at least because of it's only 1777m long runway, but also because of the 4-lane Winston Churchill Road, which crosses the runway. My 4K Video shows Airbus A320 Jets of British Airways with flights from and to London at the Airport including a 'nice' crosswind approach. Captured on 09.04.2016. Der Flughafen von Gibraltar zählt zu den gefährlichsten Flughäfen der Welt. Nicht nur wegen seiner mit 1777m relativ kurzen Start- und Landebahn sondern auch, weil dieses Bahn von einer vierspurigen Hauptverkehrsstraße gekreuzt wird. Mein 4K-Video zeigt Airbus A320 der British Airways mit Flügen von und nach London, einschließlich eines Anflugs mit Seitenwind. Aufnahmen vom 09.04.2016.
Views: 949947 efbeVideo
Gibraltar Cable Car, Gibraltar, United Kingdom, Europe
 
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Gibraltar Cable Car is an aerial tramway in Gibraltar. The base station of the cable car is located near the southern end of Main Street, next to Alameda Gardens. The Gibraltar Cable Car was built in 1966 by Swiss cable car experts Von Roll Holding, atop Signal Hill Battery. The battery was located alongside a Signal Station and was equipped with two 3-inch 30-cwt anti-aircraft guns and a 40-mm Bofors gun during World War II. Remains of an earlier cable station that was used to bring supplies (or a brave man) up to the top of signal hill via a rope are still evident. Besides the remains of earlier military buildings there is also a short tunnel that runs east to west under the station. The last extensive renovation of the cable car took place in 1986 when the cable cars were replaced with the current day cabins. In 2007 the Top Station was refurbished and replaced with the current facilities including the Calpe Suite which is registered to conduct weddings. From the base station, the cable car travels up the Rock of Gibraltar to the Ape's Den midway up the Rock, and then to the top of the Rock. Despite being called "top of the Rock", it is actually the second highest peak of the Rock at 412 metres (1,352 ft) above sea level. There are 673 metres (2,208 ft) between the two stations and the cars can take an attendant and 30 people up or down the cables. The cars travel between the three towers and the journey takes approximately six minutes at a speed of 5 metres (16 ft) per second. During the journey, audio tour guides describe historical background on the sights of Gibraltar. At the top is a restaurant, café, toilet facilities, and terraces which offer views across the Strait of Gibraltar to Morocco, the Bay of Gibraltar towards Algeciras, and up the east coast towards Marbella. Bus number 2, 3 and 4 stop close by to the base station. Parking is available in Grand Parade next to the base station.
Views: 128 Pietro Pecco
Saint Michael's Cave Gibraltar
 
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Saint Michael's natural cave in Gibraltar. St. Michael's Cave or Old St. Michael's Cave is the name given to a network of limestone caves located within the Upper Rock Nature Reserve in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at a height of over 300 metres (980 ft) above sea level.
Views: 28 Ilinca Ilicam
Gibraltar Cable Car, Gibraltar, United Kingdom, Europe
 
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Gibraltar Cable Car is an aerial tramway in Gibraltar. The base station of the cable car is located near the southern end of Main Street, next to Alameda Gardens. The Gibraltar Cable Car was built in 1966 by Swiss cable car experts Von Roll Holding, atop Signal Hill Battery. The battery was located alongside a Signal Station and was equipped with two 3-inch 30-cwt anti-aircraft guns and a 40-mm Bofors gun during World War II. Remains of an earlier cable station that was used to bring supplies (or a brave man) up to the top of signal hill via a rope are still evident. Besides the remains of earlier military buildings there is also a short tunnel that runs east to west under the station. The last extensive renovation of the cable car took place in 1986 when the cable cars were replaced with the current day cabins. In 2007 the Top Station was refurbished and replaced with the current facilities including the Calpe Suite which is registered to conduct weddings. From the base station, the cable car travels up the Rock of Gibraltar to the Ape's Den midway up the Rock, and then to the top of the Rock. Despite being called "top of the Rock", it is actually the second highest peak of the Rock at 412 metres (1,352 ft) above sea level. There are 673 metres (2,208 ft) between the two stations and the cars can take an attendant and 30 people up or down the cables. The cars travel between the three towers and the journey takes approximately six minutes at a speed of 5 metres (16 ft) per second. During the journey, audio tour guides describe historical background on the sights of Gibraltar. At the top is a restaurant, café, toilet facilities, and terraces which offer views across the Strait of Gibraltar to Morocco, the Bay of Gibraltar towards Algeciras, and up the east coast towards Marbella. Bus number 2, 3 and 4 stop close by to the base station. Parking is available in Grand Parade next to the base station.
Views: 250 Pietro Pecco
The earth is flat ? Strait of Gibraltar, view from Tangier morocco to spain, Tariffa,
 
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Amazing(nice) shot of the Strait of Gibraltar. with a ship crossing the strait, in front of Tarifa on the shore of south spain. filmed from a location behind Tangier, called Rahala, morocco. not agadir, marrakech, rabat , casablanca The Strait of Gibraltar (Arabic: مضيق جبل طارق, Spanish: Estrecho de Gibraltar) is a narrow strait that connects the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean Sea and separates Gibraltar and Spain in Europe from Morocco in Africa. The name comes from the Rock of Gibraltar, which in turn originates from the Arabic Jebel Tariq (meaning "Tariq's mountain"[1]) named after Tariq ibn Ziyad. The Arab name for the Strait is Bab el-Zakat, meaning "Gate of Charity". It is also known as the Straits of Gibraltar, or STROG (Strait Of Gibraltar), in naval use[2] and as the "Pillars of Hercules" (Greek: Ηράκλειες Στήλες)[3] in the ancient world. Europe and Africa are separated by 7.7 nautical miles (14.3 km; 8.9 mi) of ocean at the strait's narrowest point. The Strait's depth ranges between 300 and 900 metres (160 and 490 fathoms; 980 and 3,000 ft)[4] which possibly interacted with the lower mean sea level of the last major glaciation 20,000 years before present[5] when the level of the sea was believed to be lower by 110--120 m (60--66 fathoms; 360--390 ft).[6] Ferries cross between the two continents every day in as little as 35 minutes. The Spanish side of the Strait is protected under El Estrecho Natural Park. Contents [hide] 1 Location 1.1 Extent 2 Geology 3 Important Bird Area 4 History 5 Communications 5.1 Tunnel across the strait 6 Special flow and wave patterns 6.1 Inflow and outflow 6.2 Internal waves 7 Power generation 8 See also 9 References and notes 10 External links [edit]Location Africa (right, on horizon) and Europe (left) from Gibraltar. On the northern side of the Strait are Spain and Gibraltar (a British overseas territory in the Iberian Peninsula), while on the southern side are Morocco and Ceuta (a Spanish exclave in North Africa). Its boundaries were known in antiquity as the Pillars of Hercules. There are several islets, such as the disputed Isla Perejil, that are claimed by both Morocco and Spain.[7] Due to its location, the Strait is commonly used for illegal immigration from Africa to Europe.[8] [edit]Extent The International Hydrographic Organization defines the limits of the Strait of Gibraltar as follows On the West. A line joining Cape Trafalgar to Cape Spartel. On the East. A line joining Europa Point to P. Almina (35°54′N 5°18′W). [edit]Geology Some studies have proposed the possibility of erecting tidal power generating stations within the strait, to be powered from the predictable current at the strait. In the 1920s and 1930s, the Atlantropa project proposed damming the strait to generate large amounts of electricity and lower the sea level of the Mediterranean by several hundreds of meters to create large new lands for settlement.[20] Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Strait of Gibraltar Climate Control Requires a Dam at the Strait of Gibraltar — American Geophysical Union, 1997. Accessed 26 February 2006. Gone 12 February 2010. Dam design at .gif Building the dam and letting the Mediterranean Sea completely evaporate would raise Sea Level 15 meters over 1,000 years. Evaporating the first 100 meters or so would raise Sea Level 1 meter in about 100 years.
Views: 44236 jonas senhadji
The Mediterranean Monolith & The Flood Of Noah
 
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The monolith found on the Mediterranean sea floor off of Sicily's southern coast is evidence of high human activity in the region prior to what I believe was the big flood coming from world wide myths. I believe the rising sea levels were caused by two things. I say 9,500 years ago when I mean 9,500 BC. I do this all the time. http://www.livescience.com/51849-photos-monolith-sicily.html
Views: 38424 cfapps7865
Strait of Gibraltar
 
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The Strait of Gibraltar (Arabic: مضيق جبل طارق, Spanish: Estrecho de Gibraltar) is a narrow strait that connects the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean Sea and separates Gibraltar and Peninsular Spain in Europe from Morocco and Ceuta (Spain) in Africa. The name comes from the Rock of Gibraltar, which in turn originates from the Arabic Jebel Tariq (meaning "Tariq's mountain") named after Tariq ibn Ziyad. It is also known as the Straits of Gibraltar, the Gut of Gibraltar (although this is mostly archaic), STROG (Strait Of Gibraltar) in naval use, and in the ancient world as the "Pillars of Hercules" (Ancient Greek: αἱ Ἡράκλειοι στῆλαι). Europe and Africa are separated by 7.7 nautical miles (14.3 km; 8.9 mi) of ocean at the strait's narrowest point. The Strait's depth ranges between 300 and 900 metres (160 and 490 fathoms; 980 and 2,950 ft) which possibly interacted with the lower mean sea level of the last major glaciation 20,000 years ago when the level of the sea is believed to have been lower by 110–120 m (60–66 fathoms; 360–390 ft). Ferries cross between the two continents every day in as little as 35 minutes. The Spanish side of the Strait is protected under El Estrecho Natural Park. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 2587 Audiopedia
Atlantropa a new continent
 
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The Atlantropa proposal to dam the Strait of Gibraltar. Every description of the idea starts with the appeal of a tremendous electric power source. As demonstrated by the Lago Mare event, the Mediterranean operates as a net water sink, due to low rainfall and high insolation. Water flowing through the Strait of Gibraltar (and the Bosporus, Nile, etc.) are required in order to prevent the sea level from falling rapidly. The strait of Gibraltar is only 14 kilometers across at its narrowest point, and about 300 meters deep on average.
Views: 74418 NV atCEPImperial
St. Michael's Cave - Gibraltar
 
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Limestone Cave-British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar - Upper Rock Height Over : 300 Metres ( 980 ft ) above the Sea-Level. Saint Michael's Cave in Gibraltar - Filming the Cave:February,2018
Views: 259 ARA MASRAF
The Formation of the Mediterranean Sea
 
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Continued from https://youtu.be/Lw7GpyY2EGs An excerpt from Episode 14 of our Endless Ocean: Blue World Let's Play. http://www.kisamayatsu.com/letsplay/EO2/ https://twitter.com/Zorak
Views: 625653 ZorakGoesOn
What Would Happen If We Drained the Mediterranean Sea?
 
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Learn about calculus, algebra, gravitational physics and more with a free trial and 20% off here at; https://brilliant.org/reallifelore/ Please Subscribe: http://bit.ly/2dB7VTO Music is by Brandon Maahs. Check out his website and music by clicking this link: http://www.brandonmaahs.com/audio-reel Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RealLifeLore/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/RealLifeLore1 Reddit: https://www.reddit.com/r/RealLifeLore/ Subreddit is moderated by Oliver Bourdouxhe Special thanks to my Patrons: Juan Rodriguez, Danny Clemens, Owen, Mary-Helen Burns, Jarrell Hawkins, Conor Dillon, Donna, Michael Aufiero, Mohammad Abu Hawash, MechanoidOrange and Greenlandia. Videos explaining things. Mostly over topics like history, geography, economics and science. We believe that the world is a wonderfully fascinating place, and you can find wonder anywhere you look. That is what our videos attempt to convey. Currently, we try our best to release one video every week. Bear with us :) Sources and further reading; https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Atlantropa https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Messinian_salinity_crisis https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lapse_rate#Dry_adiabatic_lapse_rate http://www.geologie.ens.fr/spiplabocnrs/IMG/gif/CarteEastmed.gif https://www.atmos-chem-phys.net/10/5089/2010/acp-10-5089-2010.html
Views: 3716698 RealLifeLore
Viewpoint: How good is Gibraltar's bus service?
 
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Ros Astengo takes an early morning commute to get a sense of what commuters think of Gibraltar's free bus service.
Views: 4576 GBC News
Gibraltar (1941)
 
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GIBRALTAR. A map points out where Gibraltar is. L/S rock of Gibraltar & naval vessels moored in bay. L/S of new Mole extension. L/S of town from rock. L/S destroyers in the bay, the camera pans across them. M/S of sailors playing with the barbery apes. M/S of the ancient steps. Various shots of the map showing the sea route near Gibraltar, and the place where the Spanish were defeated. Aerial diagram of Gibraltar including O'Hara's Tower, showing it to be nine times the size of Nelson's Column. M/S of Tower from sea level. FILM ID:1312.26 A VIDEO FROM BRITISH PATHÉ. EXPLORE OUR ONLINE CHANNEL, BRITISH PATHÉ TV. IT'S FULL OF GREAT DOCUMENTARIES, FASCINATING INTERVIEWS, AND CLASSIC MOVIES. http://www.britishpathe.tv/ FOR LICENSING ENQUIRIES VISIT http://www.britishpathe.com/ British Pathé also represents the Reuters historical collection, which includes more than 120,000 items from the news agencies Gaumont Graphic (1910-1932), Empire News Bulletin (1926-1930), British Paramount (1931-1957), and Gaumont British (1934-1959), as well as Visnews content from 1957 to the end of 1979. All footage can be viewed on the British Pathé website. https://www.britishpathe.com/
Views: 4926 British Pathé
Crossing the Strait of Gibraltar, Tarif-Tanger 2010.MOV
 
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http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Strait_of_Gibraltar#History The Strait of Gibraltar is a narrow strait that connects the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean Sea and separates Spain from Morocco. The name comes from Gibraltar, which in turn originates from the Arabic Jebel Tariq (meaning "Tariq's mountain"), albeit the Arab name for the Strait is Bab el-Zakat or "Gate of Charity". It is also erroneously known as the Straits of Gibraltar, or STROG (Strait Of Gibraltar), in naval use and as "Pillars of Hercules" in the ancient world. Europe and Africa are separated by 7.7 nautical miles (14.24 km) of ocean at the strait's narrowest point. The Strait's depth ranges between 300 and 900 metres (980 and 3,000 ft) which possibly interacted with the lower mean sea level of the last major glaciation 20,000 years before present when the level of the sea was believed to be 110 to 120 metres (361 to 394 ft) lower. Ferries cross between the two continents every day in as little as 35 minutes. Through the strait, water generally flows more or less continually in both an eastward and a westward direction. A smaller amount of deeper saltier and therefore denser waters continually work their way westwards (the Mediterranean outflow), while a larger amount of surface waters with lower salinity and density continually work their way eastwards (the Mediterranean inflow). Evidence of the first human habitation of the area by Neanderthals dates back to 125,000 years ago. In fact, it is believed that the Rock of Gibraltar may have been one of the last outposts of Neanderthal habitation in the world, with evidence of their presence there dating to as recently as only 24,000 years ago. Archaeological evidence of Homo sapien habitation of the area dates back to ca. 40,000 years ago. In December 2003, Spain and Morocco agreed to explore the construction of an undersea rail tunnel to connect their rail systems across the Strait. The gauge of the rail would be 1,435 mm (4 ft 8.5 in) to match the proposed construction and conversion of significant parts of the existing broad gauge system to standard gauge.
Views: 4635 Lech Switala
Climate Denialist Ice Sheet Collapse Requires Golden Gate/Gibraltar Dams
 
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Please note: This video was made a couple of years before NASA/JPL/UC Irvine scientists made their May 2014 announcement about the West Antarctic Ice Sheet collapse now being unstoppable. So, the figures in this documentary radically underestimate sea level increase for this and the next centuries. As you watch, add 15-20 feet of sea level increase to the figures cited for this century and the next. caffrey2016.org/donate 2016 Democratic presidential candidate Andy Caffrey now has to recomend these proposals to dam both the Golden Gate (cost $2.5 billion) and the Straits of Gibraltar (height of Empire State Building, cost $275 billion). This is because 35 years of empowered climate denialists in the Republican and Democratic parties have raised atmospheric carbon dioxide to over 400 ppm when the previous high during the entire 2.5 million year ice age of the Pleistocene was 290 ppm. NASA announced in May 2014 that this high a level of CO2 has now caused the “unstoppable” collapse of the West Antarctic ice Sheet. This means 20 feet of rapid (foot per year) sea level increase this century is a certainty. As you can see in this National Geographic special, "Earth Under Water," the first one foot of sea level rise will destroy the California Central Valley farmland and domestic drinking water supply for 26 million Californians. That first foot could come within one or two decades. So we must act now, according to Caffrey. Andy Caffrey was the only person on earth warning of this coming disaster since 1998 and is thus the only qualified candidate to get elected president in 2016. Every other candidate advocates continued use of fossil fuels and has their head in the sand about the severity and urgency of polar ice sheet collapse. Even Bernie Sanders continues to ignore the issue. Caffrey is calling for a National Emergency Effort to rebuild America’s economic infrastructure to a relocalized, bioregionally-oriented one that is post-fossil fuels and post-nuclear powered within ten years. The goal to maximally reduce the use of fossil fuels means the infrastructure design is to allow people to produce everything they need in life from as close to home as possible. This means we must make a u-turn away from a globalized growth economy. Caffrey is an expert who has been working on these issues and solutions for over 35 years. You can read Andy's original 1998 Earth Island Journal warning and his extensive recent writings at caffrey2016.org. Please contribute to his campaign to fund his U.S. Clear the Coasts road show at caffrey2016.org/donate The normal procedure in the US to decommission nuclear power plants is called SAFESTOR and takes 60 years to complete. Most coastal nuclear power plants are sited at five feet above sea level. Since Greenland's ice sheet is now in the red zone for total collapse (20 more feet of sea level increase) and the East Antarctic Totten glacier is showing signs of deterioration (it alone would add another 23 feet of sea level increase), it is highly unlikely that we will have 60 years to clear the coasts of the world's nuclear power plants before they are swallowed up by the ocean and cause 100 Fukushimas. Thus our only prudent option is to initiate decommissioning now of every coastal nuclear power plant on earth. Andy needs your help to conduct his national tour to sound this warning to citizens in every state. This should be a primary goal at the Paris climate talks which begin in late November. Please help fund Andy’s 2015-2016 US Clear the Coasts Road Show with your contribution to his presidential campaign at caffrey2016.org/donate
Villa with sea and Gibraltar views in el Paraiso Alto, Marbella, Spain.
 
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This majestic villa, a sublime example of luxury living coupled with comfortable surroundings, benefits from unobstructed spectacular views of the Mediterranean sea, Gibraltar and the coast of Africa. Set on an elevated plot, part of a secure and exclusive area west of Marbella, built on three levels, using only top of the range materials and fabulously presented, this is a special property, sure to satisfy even the most discerning palates. The luxury villa is located within walking distance to local amenities, restaurants, cafes, shops and public transport, a 15 minute drive from Puerto Banús, Marbella or Estepona and within easy reach of international schools and many golf courses, which makes it ideal for family life, or luxury holidays alike. The ground floor encompasses an open plan family room, a comfortable lounge with fireplace and a formal dining area, leading to a large covered terrace ideal to enjoy fabulous views. Also on this floor, you will find a fully equipped modern dining kitchen, with annexed walk in pantry and storage room, a sunny breakfast room converted into a small TV lounge, the master bedroom and ensuite cream marble dream bath and shower room featuring a Jacuzzi bath and shower cubicle, and three generous bedroom suites, fitted with sitting or dressing areas, all with en suite marble bathrooms including Jacuzzi or aromatherapy baths and walk-in showers. The upper level is home to a fantastic bedroom suite and en suite bathroom which leads to the solarium roof terrace benefiting from spectacular views to the sea, Gibraltar and the Moroccan coastline. The amenities on the lower level make it a truly unusual and exclusive property; the indoor swimming pool, a sauna, a professional gymnasium complete with walk in shower, ease a more healthy life, whilst the full size snooker table, a bodega , a formal dining area, a TV lounge, and a large room currently used as additional dining area offer the perfect excuse to enjoy fabulous times to be had with family and friends. This floor also offers a convenient granny flat with a fully equipped dining kitchen, a large bedroom and a bathroom. The outdoor areas, in keepings with the luxury feel of the home, boast a tropical manicured garden, covered terraces and a truly unique beach like swimming pool. Contact us for a private viewing.
Driving from Javea in Spain to Gibraltar - Sailing A B Sea (Ep.007)
 
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In this episode of Sailing A B Sea we are driving from Javea in Spain to Gibraltar, encountering snow along the way in the Sierra Nevada Mountains. Once we get to Gibraltar we get introduced to Rockefeller the 36 foot Jeanneau Sun Odyssey that's our home for the next three weeks and we go back to school to learn about VHF radio handling and marine first aid, our first two RYA courses. The drive from Javea to Gibraltar was 680 kilometres (422 miles) and took about 7 hours including fuel and toilet stops. You can read the accompanying blogs here. https://www.absea.com.au/blogs A brief history of our story and in depth personal blogs that bring you along on our complete journey can be found at https://www.absea.com.au/ FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK - https://web.facebook.com/SailingABSea/ READ OUR BLOGS - https://www.absea.com.au/ CATCH UP ON TWITTER - @SailingAbsea PICS ON INSTAGRAM - https://www.instagram.com/sailingabsea/ Still photos and videos are shot using the Canon EOS M3 with either the EF-S 18–55mm IS STM lens or the EF-M 55–200mm IS STM lens. http://amzn.to/2kD7zRf Underwater video is shot using the GoPro Hero 4 Silver http://amzn.to/2AJR9fS and the Sony action cam HDR AS300R http://amzn.to/2AGC10Q Intro music: Truth of the Legend Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ There ain't no other way - Jingle Punks Viking
Views: 1211 Sailing A B Sea
Sea Level Rise in Israel
 
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Sea-level data from tide gauges and satellite altimetry show a decrease of nearly 40% in the sea-level drop between the Atlantic and the Mediterranean from 1994 to 1997, coming mainly from a rapid rise of western Mediterranean sea-level by more than 10 mm/year. A decrease in the sea-level difference across the Strait, coincident with this Mediterranean rise, indicates that the surface inflow is reduced by an amount dynamically consistent with the change along the strait. These secular changes are accompanied by a seasonal cycle in the sea-level drop between the Atlantic and the Mediterranean, which indicates a seasonal flipping of hydraulic exchange states in the Strait of Gibraltar. Thus, we suggest the sea-level rise in the Mediterranean is a consequence of a changing exchange flow through the Strait of Gibraltar, driven indirectly by changing conditions in the Mediterranean.
St Michael's Cave - Gibraltar
 
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http://www.gibraltarfocus.com/ This stunning cave is located 300 m above sea level and another must on the popular Rock tours. It also provides fabulous acoustics and impressive an backdrop for all types of events.
Views: 785 Gibraltar Focus
SVA Shots Fired at Sea 25.08.2015
 
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The Royal Gibraltar Police is investigating an incident at sea where the Spanish Customs Vessel SVA Aguila Cuatro fired four pistol shots at a local pleasure vessel fishing inside British Gibraltar Territorial Waters at the weekend. GBC has obtained exclusive footage of the incident, where the four shots can be heard clearly.
Views: 4417 GBC News
GPS PROOF EARTH is FLAT at Sea Level
 
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"Terra convexa is an independent research of Dákila Researches www.dakila.com.br and Centro Tecnológico Zigurats ctzbrasil.com.br originally published in www.terraconvexa.com.br and convexearth.org" After seven years of research on earth format, scientific experiments carried out by Brazilian researchers at Dakila Research and the Zigurats Technological Center in partnership with professionals from various areas of Brazil and other countries, such as the United States, Russia, Chile, the Netherlands, Spain , have shown that the Earth is not spherical. The evidence is being presented in the feature film Terra Convexa: The Documentary, available in three languages: Portuguese, English and Spanish and published on the websites terraconvexa.com.br and convexearth.org Seven scientific experiments were carried out, including the geodesic, which consisted in measuring the distances between the bases and tops of a building in Torres (RS) and another in Natal (RN), with a distance of 3,050 km between them. reference to sea level. "The measurements were the same. If the Earth were spherical, the measure of the distance between the bases should be smaller than the measurement between the upper parts of the buildings because they would be following the curvature of the Earth, "explains Urandir de Oliveira, founder of Dakila Research. Engineers from the National Institute of Colonization and Agrarian Reform (INCRA) participated in the action. A long-range laser was used to measure the flatness and leveling of the waters at the Três Marias Dam (MG); in Lagoa dos Patos (RS), on Lake Titicaca, Peru; and in the seas of Ilhabela (SP) and in the Strait of Gibraltar. The tests performed up to 35 km did not identify any curvature. Experiments with refracting and reflecting telescopes have proved that boats do not disappear on the horizon, but we lost the ability to observe them due to an optical phenomenon. This phenomenon was studied by the researchers, who formulated a new physical theory, which explains physically and mathematically how this works. Experiments with plumbing (verticalization) and level (horizontalization) have proved that gravity does not exist, because the physical behavior of water is to seek its original form, that is, flatness. According to Urandir, what holds us firm to the ground is the MDPL (magnetism, density, pressure and light). Through images obtained through several atmospheric probes launched by the researchers, as well as of incursions made, including in Antarctica, with the collaboration of the Armed Forces of Brazil, as well as other analyzes of materials found in glaciers of Siberia and the shores of the Arctic Glacial Ocean , such as pollen, dust and other fragments, a new continent, known as the "Greater North", was discovered, separated by a large mass of ice. The trajectory of the stars, including the Sun and the Moon, is totally different from what science says. The new information enabled the correct positioning of the continents. The complete research information, with regard to equipments, coordinates, images, all techniques, research content, technical reports, scientific papers, mathematical calculations and proposed theories will be available soon on the websites http://www.terraconvexa.com.br and http://convexearth.org A book with the complete compilation of the research will be released soon.
Views: 1605 goforitRANDY
Quick Trip to Gibraltar Vlog
 
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Quick trip to Gibraltar. The Rock Tour. St. Michael's Cave or Old St. Michael's Cave is the name given to a network of limestone caves located within the Upper Rock Nature Reserve in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at a height of over 300 metres (980 ft) above sea level. According to Alonso Hernández del Portillo, the first historian of Gibraltar, its name is derived from a similar grotto in Monte Gargano near the Sanctuary of Monte Sant'Angelo in Apulia, Italy, where the archangel Michael is said to have appeared. It is the most visited of the more than 150 caves found inside the Rock of Gibraltar, receiving almost 1,000,000 visitors a year. (Wikipedia)
Views: 166 Dani & Sasha
Gibraltar Cable car
 
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From the base station, the cable car travels up the Rock of Gibraltar to the Ape's Den midway up the Rock, and then to the top of the Rock. Despite being called "top of the Rock", it is actually the second highest peak of the Rock at 412 metres (1,352 ft) above sea level. There are 673 metres (2,208 ft) between the two stations and the cars can take an attendant and 30 people up or down the cables. The cars travel between the three towers and the journey takes approximately six minutes at a speed of 5 metres (16 ft) per second.
Views: 104 Roman Sandtner
Saint Michael's Cave - Gibraltar webTV
 
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The Gibraltar Caves are beautiful and full of exciting history. St. Michael's Cave is the name given to a network of limestone caves located within the Upper Rock Nature Reserve in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at a height of over 300 metres (980 ft) above sea level. http://quiberon24television.com/tag/gibraltar Report HD - Quiberon 24 television - November 6, 2015 - Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/gibraltarwebtv webtv Gibraltar ©TV Quiberon 24/7
Views: 18 Gibraltar webTV
David rides the Gibraltar Cable car
 
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This short video shows how the journey takes you 412m above sea level with spectacular views all the way! www.visitgibraltar.gi/cable-car
Views: 108 silvertraveladvisor
Prehistoric Megastorms - Noah's Great Flood
 
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Visit our new website: http://bestfreedocumentaries.org https://www.facebook.com/bestfreedocumentaries Blog: http://documentarydesire.blogspot.co.uk/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/DocuDesire Could the biblical story of Noah be true? Did real disasters inspire the story of Earth's 40-day submersion, the ultimate "do-over?" Recent core sample discoveries point to a series of events that could have lead to climactic conditions that washed out entire land masses, even destroying complete civilizations. MEGA DISASTERS examines one such cataclysm in great detail: 8000 years ago the Mediterranean Sea, pushed by rising sea levels worldwide, exploded through the Bosporus Strait with devastating results. This ancient inundation may have been the greatest natural disaster in the history of humankind. MEGA DISASTERS reconstructs this massive flood, which claimed an area twice the size of Ireland, and utilizes vivid 3D animation to plunge viewers deep into the experience of this epic catastrophe. NOAH'S GREAT FLOOD, whether apocryphal or literal, is the ultimate tale of man vs. nature (and God, for that matter), and MEGA DISASTERS shows how it may have really happened! https://www.facebook.com/bestfreedocumentaries
Views: 136505 DocumentaryDesire
pinoy travels: st michael's cave in gibraltar circa 2015
 
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St. Michael's Cave or Old St. Michael's Cave is the name given to a network of limestone caves located within the Upper Rock Nature Reserve in the British Overseas Territory of Gibraltar, at a height of over 300 metres above sea level.
Views: 32 Dave Togoto
Rock of Gibraltar, Gibraltar, United Kingdom, Europe
 
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The Rock of Gibraltar is a monolithic limestone promontory located in the British overseas territory of Gibraltar, off the southwestern tip of Europe on the Iberian Peninsula. It is 426 m (1,398 ft) high. The Rock is Crown property of the United Kingdom, and borders Spain. Most of the Rock's upper area is covered by a nature reserve, which is home to around 300 Barbary macaques. These macaques, as well as a labyrinthine network of tunnels, attract a large number of tourists each year. The Rock of Gibraltar was one of the Pillars of Hercules and was known to the Romans as Mons Calpe, the other pillar being Mons Abyla or Jebel Musa on the African side of the Strait. In ancient times the two points marked the limit to the known world, a myth originally fostered by the Greeks and the Phoenicians. The Rock of Gibraltar is a monolithic promontory. It is a deeply eroded and highly faulted limb of an overturned fold. The sedimentary strata comprising the Rock of Gibraltar are overturned (upside down) with the oldest strata overlying the youngest strata. These strata are the Catalan Bay Shale Formation (youngest), Gibraltar Limestone, Little Bay Shale Formation (oldest), and Dockyard Shale Formation (age unknown). These strata are noticeably faulted and deformed. Predominantly of shale, the Catalan Bay Shale Formation also contains thick units composed of either brown calcareous sandstone, soft shaly sandstone interbedded with bluish-black limestone, and interlayered greenish-gray marls and dark gray cherts. The Catalan Bay Shale Formation contains unidentifiable echinoid spines and belemnite fragments and infrequent Early Jurassic (Middle Lias) ammonites. The Gibraltar Limestone consists of greyish-white or pale-gray compact, and sometime finely crystalline, medium to thick bedded limestones and dolomites that locally contain chert seams. This formation comprises about three quarters of the Rock of Gibraltar. Geologists have found various poorly preserved and badly eroded and rolled marine fossils within it. The fossils found in the Gibraltar Limestone include various brachiopods, corals, echinoid fragments, gastropods, pelecypods, and stromatolites. These fossils indicate an Early Jurassic age (Lower Lias) for the deposition of the Gibraltar Limestone. The Little Bay and Dockyard shale formations form a very minor part of the Rock of Gibraltar. The Little Bay Shale Formation consists of dark bluish-gray, unfossiliferous shale, which is interbedded with thin layers of grit, mudstone, and limestone. It predates the Gibraltar Limestone. The Dockyard Shale Formation is an undescribed variegated shale of unknown age that lies buried beneath the Gibraltar's dockyard and coastal protection structures. Although these geological formations were deposited during the early part of the Jurassic Period some 175-200 million years ago, their current appearance is due to far more recent events of about 5 million years ago. When the African tectonic plate collided tightly with the Eurasian plate, the Mediterranean became a lake that, over the course of time, dried up during the Messinian salinity crisis. The Atlantic Ocean then broke through the Strait of Gibraltar, and the resultant flooding created the Mediterranean Sea. The Rock forms part of the Betic Cordillera, a mountain range that dominates south-eastern Iberia. Today, the Rock of Gibraltar forms a peninsula jutting out into the Strait of Gibraltar from the southern coast of Spain. The promontory is linked to the continent by means of a sandy tombolo with a maximum elevation of 3 m (9.8 ft). To the north, the Rock rises vertically from sea level up to 411.5 m (1,350 ft) at Rock Gun Battery. The Rock's highest point stands 426 m (1,398 ft) above the strait at O'Hara's Battery. The Rock's central peak, Signal Hill, stands at an elevation of 387 m (1,270 ft). The near-cliffs along the eastern side of the Rock drop down to a series of wind-blown sand slopes that date to the glaciations when sea levels were lower than today, and a sandy plain extended east from the base of the Rock. The western face, where the City of Gibraltar is located, is comparatively less steep. Calcite, the mineral that makes up limestone, dissolves slowly in rainwater. Over time, this process can form caves. For this reason the Rock of Gibraltar contains over 100 caves. St. Michael's Cave, located halfway up the western slope of the Rock, is the most prominent and is a popular tourist attraction. Gorham's Cave is located near sea level on the steep eastern face of the Rock. It is noteworthy because archaeological excavations in the cave have found evidence that Neanderthals used it as far back as 30,000 years ago. It is especially significant because plant and animal remains found in the cave (and others nearby) indicate that the Neanderthals had a highly varied diet. The flora and fauna of the Gibraltar Nature Reserve are of conservation interest and are protected by law.
Views: 499 Pietro Pecco
Oculus Rift Representation of ocean currents near Gibraltar
 
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Dive into our digital ocean, and explore the Atlantic Ocean with us near Portugal and Gibraltar through an Oculus Rift experience. You can see the representation of currents running at different depth levels (white represents the deepest ones). See the swirling meddies (Mediterranean eddies) and currents sliced and channeled by the "mountainous" ocean floor. This exhibit is usually taken to our Mercator Ocean / Copernicus Marine Service booths at various ocean conferences and outreach events. At these events it is free for anyone to explore.
Views: 85 MERCATOROCEAN
Sea level rise in Norfolk - Netherlands flood prevention presentation
 
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In June of 2012, the City of Norfolk, Virginia hosted a meeting with Planners from the Netherlands to discuss how the country overcame being over 25% below sea level. Recent studies find Norfolk's level of sea rise amongst the greatest on the East Coast. Norfolk leadership is exploring long term ways to preserve her current boundaries with her rivers and the Chesapeake Bay. More info: http://www.norfolk.gov/flooding/ https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Flood_control_in_the_Netherlands http://www.slideshare.net/naoiseomuiri/dutch-flood-defence-presentation
Views: 3782 NorfolkTV
Marlene Hassan Nahon, Gibraltar MP interview
 
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Good interview (Unlike the crap one yesterday on the Marr Show). Gibraltar is the only element of Brexit that I am uncomfortable with, knowing Spanish politicians. Awkward situation Brexit has put them in. - "I am grateful for Michael Howards statement" - "It's easy for Spain to say, 'Calm down' when they have manipulated a clause in the draft negotiations. They are have the upper hand. Of course, it's easy for them to be calm." Patronising behaviour from the Spanish Politicians. - "No deal is better than a bad deal." Marlene Hassan Nahon on Victoria Derbyshire, 3rd April 2017.
Views: 2073 Channel Brexit
GIBRALTAR BORDER SPANISH OPPRESSION 5 HR QUEUES
 
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Breach of free movement rights - Chief Minister urges UK to protest at highest levels Gibraltar's Chief Minister Fabian Picardo last night confirmed that he had asked the British Government to protest at the highest level at Spain's recent imposition of slow passage through the frontier. "Each day that passes a different excuse is wielded out in a futile attempt to justify such actions that are contrary to EU freedoms," said Mr Picardo. Yesterday more visitors came in as Spain celebrated its national holiday and some reported almost five hours in the queues. Mr Picardo said the Gibraltar Government noted the lengthy queues to which "the Kingdom of Spain continues to subject principally its own citizens who choose to visit or work in Gibraltar". The Chief Minister emphasised that there was a clear breach of EU freedoms. A Foreign Office spokesman confirmed that the matter was being taken up with Spain at Madrid and local level. Whilst it is acknowledged that Spain can carry out reasonable checks at the border, at immigration and customs, the UK protest raises concerns that such "disproportionate checks can interfere with the freedom of movement of persons" to which Gibraltar is entitled. Music Credits: Adrian Pisarello & the EC Band
Views: 30126 John Smith
Clips from the 1951 Atlantropa film (deutsch) - Gibraltar Dam project
 
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A longer compilation of similar videos here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=IwxPvvcHIpc Director: Horst Kracker Writers: Horst Kracker Hermann Soergel (idea) Genre: Animation | Short Cast Johannes Knittel ... Narrator (voice) Directed by Horst Kracker Writing credits: Horst Kracker Hermann Soergel idea Original Music by Edmund Kissel Cinematography by Bertl Seyr
Freediving through the Spanish Barges in Gibraltar
 
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A lovely free dive site in Gibraltar. Just about 50 meters from the beach. Suites all levels on a clear day.
Views: 38 Egil Østebøvik
A miralce of two different colour of sea in gibraltar strait
 
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souce : IslamSearch.org Qur'an Prove in surah Ar rahman 19-20 before people know, Qur'an already told this 19 مَرَجَ الْبَحْرَيْنِ يَلْتَقِيَانِ He released the two seas, meeting [side by side]; 20 بَيْنَهُمَا بَرْزَخٌ لَّا يَبْغِيَانِ Between them is a barrier [so] neither of them transgresses. The Strait of Gibraltar (Arabic: مضيق جبل طارق‎ Madiq Jebel Tariq, Spanish: Estrecho de Gibraltar) is a narrow strait that connects the Atlantic Ocean to the Mediterranean Sea and separates Gibraltar and Peninsular Spain in Europe from Morocco and Ceuta (Spain) in Africa. The name comes from the Rock of Gibraltar, which in turn originates from the Arabic Jebel Tariq (meaning "Tariq's mountain"[1]) named after Tariq ibn Ziyad. It is also known as the Straits of Gibraltar, the Gut of Gibraltar (although this is mostly archaic),[2] the STROG (Strait Of Gibraltar) in naval use,[3] and Bab Al Maghrib (Arabic: باب المغرب‎), "Gate of the West". In the Middle Ages, Muslims called it Al-Zuqaq, "The Passage", the Romans called it Fretum Gatitanum (Strait of Cadiz),[4] and in the ancient world it was known as the "Pillars of Hercules" (Ancient Greek: αἱ Ἡράκλειοι στῆλαι).[5] Europe and Africa are separated by 7.7 nautical miles (14.3 km; 8.9 mi) of ocean at the strait's narrowest point. The Strait's depth ranges between 300 and 900 metres (160 and 490 fathoms; 980 and 2,950 ft)[6] which possibly interacted with the lower mean sea level of the last major glaciation 20,000 years ago[7] when the level of the sea is believed to have been lower by 110–120 m (60–66 fathoms; 360–390 ft).[8] Ferries cross between the two continents every day in as little as 35 minutes. The Spanish side of the Strait is protected under El Estrecho Natural Park.
Views: 13 News Kekinian
Trafalgar Sailing RYA courses Gibraltar
 
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RYA Sailing course in Gibraltar. Competent Crew and Day Skipper courses from Gibraltar to Ceuta, Sotogrande, Alcaidesa and Gibraltar bay. Sail training, learning to navigate and night sail. [email protected] www.trafalgarsailing.co.uk Tel +34 699411194
Views: 333 catherine ohanlon
RGP deploying armed officers onboard patrols at sea to tackle suspected drug smuggling - 31.05.17
 
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The Royal Gibraltar Police have been deploying armed officers onboard patrols at sea to tackle suspected drug smuggling; with Customs also taking armed officers of the Gibraltar Defence Police with them on marine patrols. This comes after reports from Spain that drug smugglers have become bolder in confronting the authorities chasing them, so as to protect their cargo. RGP’s Superintendent Cathal Yeats explained more.
Views: 566 GBC News
SOLD: BARGAIN, Estepona Villa with Gibraltar and sea views, TOP OFFER, REDUCED: RTR-V70170
 
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Estepona Top Quality villa, HEAVILY REDUCED FOR A QUICK A SALE: to NOW ONLY 790.000 Euros, 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, Sauna, Wine Cellar! ABSOLUTELY FANTASTIC OFFER This extremely charming villa, built in the real Andalusian Cortijo style, yet with German qualities, and completely South West orientated towards the rock of Gibraltar enjoys unbeatable sea views. The whole villa has been designed to give the view to Gibraltar from nearly every single room. Set in tranquil rural surroundings, yet only 3 minutes´ drive to the beach of the New Golden Mile and to Laguna Beach Village, with its famous beach club and commercial centre and the 5 star Kempinski Hotel next to it, it enjoys many facilities, restaurants, beach club, shops and boutiques very nearby. The property is built with a lot of attention to detail, the villa surprises with its spacious accomodation and different living areas you would not expect at all seeing it from its entrance gate, as from there it is an "understatement" property. A typical "patio" (courtyard) with beautiful water feature welcomes you and leads to the main living area, consisting of the kitchen with breakfast area, dining area and two living rooms, all with access to the main terrace that offers breathtaking views to the sea and fabulous red coloured mountains of Estepona. 2 bedrooms share one en-suite bath on this level and the upper floor consists of the master bedroom suite with dressing area, bathroom with jacuzzi looking towards Gibraltar, high vaulted ceiling with high quality wood beams, under floor heating, balcony and private terrace. On the garden level there are further 2 guest bedrooms with independent access from the pool area, a bathroom, a sauna and a magnificent wine cellar built on the rock that is part of the foundation of the villa. A truly outstanding property offering extremely good value for money! From the property towards the beach there is also very easy access to the best Andalusian Ecuestrian Centre with the possibility to have our own horse there, to take lessons and to see beautiful Andalusian Horse Dancing Shows. The nearby village of Estepona has kept its typical Andalusian character, with a fabulous beach front promenade and marvellous old town just on the other side. Also the port is very nice and hosts a traditional market every Sunday. Price: 790.000 € (already heavily reduced and an absolute bargain!) 421 m2 built size plus 100 m2 of terraces on a triple plot of land of 1.825 m2. First Occupation License in place. Built year: 2001 Local fees (IBI): approx. 2.337 €/year, Community fees (Comunidad): approx. 23 €/month, Garbage collection tax (Basura): approx. 233 €/year Please CONTACT US for further details or other properties on the Costa del Sol: SKYPE: realtimerealty, Tel.: 0034-952830264, [email protected], www.real-time-realty.com
Views: 2875 RealTimeRealty
School of Sport | University of Gibraltar
 
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Welcome to the School of Sport. Discover a research-led curriculum that's designed to give you the edge you'll need to succeed in one of the fastest-growing sectors in the global economy. www.unigib.edu.gi/school-of-sport
Climate change challenges sinking city of Venice
 
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The Italian city of Venice is prone to frequent flooding because it has sunk five inches over the last century, but now it is also grappling with sea-level rise, caused by climate change, which increases the severity. NewsHour Weekend Special Correspondent Christopher Livesay reports on the risks, and Italy's plans to mitigate them, as part of our series “Peril and Promise,” on climate change.
Views: 36781 PBS NewsHour