Artist turned aqua-woman Sue Austin transformed her wheelchair into a submersible with one hell of a view. You know what? A wheelchair is a lot more agile than I thought it'd be when acting as an underwater vehicle.
How would you celebrate your 250th birthday? The beer makers over at Guinness decided to go large, and couldn't possibly have been drunk when commissioning this $125,000 submarine-turned-bar with an interior that looks like a futuristic golf ball.
Penguins have been locked in an arms race flippers race with leopard seals for eons, and like any aquatic superpower, they've been developing technology to keep them in the game. Their latest trick seems to have been stolen from 1960s Soviet rocket torpedoes, and allows the birds to fly underwater impossibly fast.
Here at DVICE, we have a proud tradition of only bringing you stories that matter. Stories about science, about the evolution of technology, and about the future. And it is in the spirit of none of these things that we are proud to present the HPS Hamstar, a hamster-powered submarine.
A vacation just isn't a vacation unless you're able to drive around in your own personal submarine. Luckily, the MSV Explorer is just that, if you can afford it.
No longer will we have to choose between tanks and submarines when we need to go to the grocery store on the other side of an ocean that's also being shot at.
Star Trek's Starship Enterprise flies through space. Yokosuka Dry Docks' Enterprise doesn't have the necessary rocket boosters, so it does the next best thing — pretend to be a submarine.
All right, ladies and gentlemen, place your bets! In this corner we have the typhoon, one of Mother Nature's most destructive forces at sea. In the other? Sleek Japanese subs, specially designed to lessen the effect of said typhoon. Who will win?
Last time we saw a Seabreacher, it was decidedly more, erm, dolphin-y. Now the company behind it all, Innespace, is back with the Seabreacher X, a high-speed sub that zips below the waves and soars above them.
French-born Stéphane Rousson is no stranger to weird, pedal-powered vehicles. In 2008, he tried to fly across the English Channel pedaling a blimp. Now, he's teamed up with designer Minh-Lôc Truong to create the Scubster, a pedal sub designed for racing.