The ocean of the planet's surface, and we only have explored a mere 5% of that. There is a lot more to learn about these mysterious waters, but take a moment to appreciate what we do know and love about our oceans — the wild life, the spectacular reefs, and the rock formations that live within them.
A school of jack fish swim near a boat in .
A sea turtle travels through a school of fish in .
Striking orange clownfish hide in blue sea anemone in .
A coral garden in the bay of . If you look close enough you can see a little yellow friend caught in the whirlwind of coral.
Known as one of the best dive sites in the world, sits 20 feet below water in Curacao and acts as a home base for thousands of fish and other sea life.
A school of approximately 20 eagle rays swim along the edge of the reef at .
The Pacific Double-saddle Butterflyfish swim along as hungry birds search for lunch in .
A humpback whale guides her calf through the open water in .
A myriad of green-hued coral decorate the sand-bottom sea off the shore of .
This is one happy turtle! This sea animal was caught on camera smiling and laughing in the
The freshwater crack called Nesgja is located in Northern Iceland just outside the town of — otherwise known as the Silfra of the North.
Soft corals in cannibal rock set in .
A pod of sperm whale calves and juveniles huddle together near in the Indian Ocean.
A close-up shot of Star Coral (also known as Galaxea) from a reef in the Indo-Pacific.
Vibrant clown fish swim around their sea anemone in the .
This starfish is called a Pentaceraster and is a genus of sea stars in the family Oreasteridae, which are found in .
An under-water view of a wave breaking in
A collection of starfish is found on a coral reef off of in the Galapagos Islands.
A school of fish creates an under-water tornado in the .
A diver gets a close up view of a psychedelic purple jellyfish off of Anacapa Island in the