It is a debate on many levels, but one of the most contentious in the world is how best to harvest the vast oceans of fish and whales that make up nearly one-fifth of the global catch.
While countries such as Japan, the United States and Canada have developed some of the best fishing techniques, it is increasingly evident that there is a disconnect between what is being harvested and what is actually being caught.
The debate has erupted on several continents, as the Pacific Ocean harvests the largest fish stocks in the western hemisphere, and the Atlantic Ocean harvests the largest whales.
It is the oceans that are being affected that have drawn the ire of experts.
Some nations are attempting to address this issue by using a new and potentially dangerous technology that is being used in some fisheries.
The technology is called the “fishing seal.”
The technology involves the seal, a large sea turtle, using a high-powered drone, to fish for the whales in the water.
The sea turtle uses its powerful muscles to lift up a seal and the fish then float in the air.
It takes two days for a whale to reach the surface, so the seal must fish for a minimum of five days in order to achieve its goal.
While the technology has been used for years to catch large fish such as tuna, the process of catching the whales is more complex.
According to a study by the Institute for Marine Science in the United Kingdom, the technology is particularly effective for catching whales that are not caught in the ocean, such as porpoises.
“The fish need to be able to swim for longer distances and be able hold their breath long enough to catch whales,” said John McArthur, an assistant professor at the institute and the lead author of the study.
The researchers found that the seal uses a high speed motor, which is similar to a plane propeller, to move up and down.
It can also use powerful waves to move the fish up and under the seal.
These waves also travel over a large area, which means they can be used to drag the fish down into the ocean.
According the study, the technique has been proven to catch seals in the wild, but it has also been found to work with whales.
“Whales can hold their own with the seals,” McArthur told FoxNews.com.
“But whales are extremely difficult to catch.”
The researchers said the technique can also be used with smaller fish, such for example blue whales, which can be caught using the same technique.
While some countries are attempting use the technology to catch porpoise and other large fish, the research is finding that it is more effective at catching smaller fish such for instance fish that are under 10 centimeters in length.
The study found that seals can also catch whales and seal.
“While seals may be able chase a porpois or seal for a shorter time than the seal does, the seals are more likely to be caught,” Mc Arthur said.
He said the seal may be caught in such a way that it cannot escape.
“That makes them more vulnerable to capture,” he said.
“It’s important to keep in mind that the seals in captivity are often unable to escape, so it’s not clear if the seal is able to do so as well.”
Researchers are working on using the technology with the seal to catch small whales.
McArthur said that the technology can also work for smaller fish like salmon, which are caught using a similar technique.
“You could catch a salmon in the sea using the technique and still catch it,” he explained.
The scientists are also trying to find a way to improve the seal’s ability to use the water it is caught in.
“This is a method that we have not found any benefit for, so we are working with other groups to make it more effective,” Mc Hayer said.
The idea is that the ocean will help the seal use more of its muscles, increasing the seal “fitness to handle the high-speed motor,” the researchers said.
Mc Hayers team has been studying the technology for years, and have found that it works.
“We have found it to be very effective in the Pacific,” McHayer said, noting that the research has shown that the technique is “significantly more effective than other techniques.”
The research has been published in the journal Marine Ecology Progress Series.
The research was funded by the National Science Foundation, the Royal Society of Chemistry and the European Research Council.