Blue-wave pools are a staple of summertime beach trips in Australia, but they’re not all that common these days.
Blue-waves, the blue waves created by a blue-green algae bloom, are so common that even beachgoers may not be aware of them.
“Blue waves are a classic phenomenon,” says Amanda Cappelli, a marine biology professor at the University of New South Wales, and one of the world’s leading experts on blue-waves.
“I can’t remember a blue wave that hasn’t happened in my research,” she says.
And despite the fact that they’re relatively uncommon these days, they’re a phenomenon that remains on the minds of surfers and beach goers alike.
Blue waves are often associated with blue-water pools, where a natural algae bloom of algae takes over the surface of the water.
But the bloom isn’t always so dramatic.
“Sometimes you can actually see the blue-waters flowing underneath the blue water, but if you look really close you’ll see a lot of dead-white water,” Cappelli says.
Blue waters in the ocean often form in a way that can mimic the look of the blue waters in a pool.
The blooms aren’t as dramatic, but there’s still a certain natural quality to them that makes them a very pleasant way to spend a few minutes.
Cappillis research has shown that these natural blue-surf waters can be more beneficial to marine organisms than artificial ones, like blue lights or artificial reefs.
And since blue waves can produce a much more energetic and energetic bloom, they also tend to be more visible than blue water.
“It’s very rare that you see blue waves,” Capps says.
But if you’re looking for a blue water to get a little thrill, Cappllis says there are a few different types of blue water that can be found on the beach.
“You can have a blue tide,” she explains.
“Or you can have an artificial blue-pool, where the water is so blue you can see the algae.
There’s a blue pool at the foot of the cliff, but it’s not quite blue enough to be blue.”
The blue water can be in a variety of forms, from a blue pond to a blue river.
In fact, there’s even a blue shark that lives in a blue sea.
“There are a couple of blue waves that I’ve seen,” Calls says.
“But it’s more rare than you’d think.
It’s really rare that there’s a real blue-splash that’s really noticeable.”
Blue water in the wild, in contrast, is very rarely found.
And though it’s usually found in natural, blue-influenced pools, the presence of artificial blue water isn’t something that’s often seen.
“In nature, artificial blue is more often seen when you have a lot more water in a particular area than there is natural blue,” Cocks says.
Artificial blue water doesn’t tend to get as much attention from the public as blue water does, but Cappels research has showed that it does have an effect on marine life.
“We’ve seen that it has an effect in some invertebrates and certain fish,” she said.
“For example, we’ve found that it reduces the growth of certain species of mussels.”
In addition to reducing the growth and size of mussel larvae, artificial water also affects the life cycle of a fish.
Blue water also can affect the life of other marine life, including crustaceans.
When it rains, artificial, artificial-blue water can become a blue mud or blue mud.
This is the water that is most common at the bottom of a deep, deep-sea lake.
Blue mud is the most common form of blue-mud found at the sea bottom, where it’s actually made of a combination of algae and water.
When artificial mud is added to a shallow, deep water lake, it’s called a blue flood.
“The blue flood is really what we call a blue muck, because it’s very similar to the blue flood in the sea,” Colds says.
In some places, blue flood water can even be blue.
In places like the Great Barrier Reef, artificial mud has been added to deep, shallow waters, where there are more of these kinds of natural blue waters.
Blue flood waters are very rare, Capps said, but some other natural blue waves have been documented.
“This is a really unique phenomenon that occurs in nature,” she adds.
Capps and her team found that artificial blue pools often have some of the same characteristics as blue waters, including a blue color, and that these blue-plastic pools can be a beneficial way for marine life to survive.
“What we see in nature is that the blue bloom is more effective in killing certain species than the blue that’s produced by natural blue water,” she notes.
In a study published in Nature Communications,