FBSL

(redirected from Feet below Sea Level)
AcronymDefinition
FBSLFeet below Sea Level
FBSLFreestyle Basic Script Language
FBSLFront Back Side Line (marching band)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bottom right: Salt formations in Badwater Basin, the lowest point in North America at 282 feet below sea level. Previous pages: Hiking along sand dunes near Stovepipe Wells.
His remains were discovered in a cold subterranean cave 5,000 feet below sea level in the Cantabrian mountains of north-west Spain, where conditions are ideal for preserving DNA.
The chapel at the Mount of Beatitudes is built over what is believed to be the site of the Sermon on the Mount, one of the most important events of Christ's ministry, This helicopter view also shows the shoreline of the Sea of Galilee, Israel's main freshwater reserve, 700 feet below sea level.
The structures were made of a 3.9- inch thick solid wall HDPE to resist the design forces, including their installation 14 feet below sea level. Recently, IPF manufactured a similar product for a tar sands project in Fort McMurray, Alberta, Canada.
This is also home to the world's first underwater restaurant that continues to attract visitors from around the world who want to experience fine dining 16 feet below sea level and gaze at the tropical marine life in the Indian Ocean.
Indeed, exploration and drilling in the East Mediterranean involve very large depths, sometimes reaching about 20,000 feet below sea level. This means that the cost of exploration, drilling, development and production is extremely high.
While some consider diving to be more of a relaxing leisure activity, there is always something adventurous about strapping on a tank and heading 100 feet below sea level never knowing what impressive ocean life you might encounter.
Twelve hundred feet below sea level is the sea known in English as The Dead.
Once in the chambers, Canaday and John were exposed to air pressurized at 30 psi - equivalent to being submerged 66 feet below sea level.
* Lowest point: Death Valley (California), 282 feet below sea level
Researchers found the greigite-producing bacterium, called BW-1, in water samples collected more than 280 feet below sea level in Badwater Basin.
The Interior Department is still issuing very few permits, only 15 for new wells since it lifted its moratorium in October, but Exxon received one of them and struck black gold at 7,000 feet below sea level and some 230 miles at sea.