With the help of local divers and experts, Google took pictures of the lake using Street View cameras to celebrate the 81st anniversary of Colonel Robert Wilson's famous Nice photo published in the Daily Mail.
This photograph, known as the "Surgeon's Photo", was later found to be a hoax.
It took Google only a week to acquire one of the 40ib companies. （18kg)
Street View Hiking Camera on Lake and Boat;
It also works with the Catlin Seascape Survey Group for underwater photography.
For those who want to explore Lake Nice on foot, there will be a little Nice now. -
Like the Peg monster, it replaces the usual yellow Peg character.
But compared with Sir Peter Scott, a pioneer in the 1960s and 1970s who sought to find evidence of monsters, Google's efforts were somewhat distracted.
In 1962, Scott and some others-
Smart colleagues in the London House of Commons.
Read more: A fake and destructive conservationist in Lake Ness says that the Loch Ness monster is just a piece of wood. They have been trying to capture underwater monsters using many technologies that were then considered modern, such as sonar sensors, time-lapse cameras and flash lights.
1972, a spear-
The shape of the object was photographed twice, which can be regarded as a fin limb.
According to Robert Lynnes of MIT, these pictures "strongly suggest the existence of two species of animals.
There was also a prominent horned head later known as a "monster photograph" and another photograph of what Scott thought was the whole creature, both taken in 1975.
These pictures were taken by a team led by Lenns who had contacts with Scott.
These photographs were rejected in 1987 and were considered to be sunken logs and other debris of trees and plants along the lake.
Read more: The plot to kill the Loch Ness monster was uncovered, but Raines and his team made some efforts to avoid any underwater debris, because they knew the lake was full of it.
He deployed an underwater camera, equipped with a high-powered floodlight, and once any movement on the sonar occurred, they turned on the light and took some pictures.
According to Scott's biographer Elspeth Huxley, the photos convinced him that the monster was real, and he and Lens named it the "diamond swordfish" or the "Diamond Nice Monster". -shaped fin.
Recently in 2013, zoologist Dale A.
Drinnon, who examined photographic evidence captured by Rines/Scott's team, concluded that-
The head of a monster, known as a monster, is easily submerged in a stump. "Other underwater photographs look like strong evidence of unknown animals on the lake.