The Irish Sea

Today we are going to talk about the Irish Sea. This type of sea separates the islands of Ireland and Great Britain. The Irish Sea is connected to the Celtic Sea to the south by the St. George Channel and to the Inland Sea by the North Channel to the west coast of Scotland to the north. So let's gather a little more information about the Irish Sea.

The Irish Sea is also known as the Manx Sea. This type of sea is about 210 km long and 240 km wide. The deepest point at sea is 175 meters deep at Mull of Galloway, located near the confluence of the Irish Sea with the North Channel.

Irish Sea


The Irish Sea

Islands

This type of sea is home to many islands of different sizes. The islands on the Irish Sea include Walney Island, Anglesey, Isle of Man, Bardsey Island, Holy Island, Lambay Island, Bull Island, Ramsey Island, Calf of Man, Piel Island, Ynys Gored Goch, Barrow Island, Roa Island, Ynys Gaint, and Ynys Castell.

History

This type of ocean was formed in the Neogene era. The Norman invasion of the Irish Sea took place in the late 12th century, from Porthclais near St. David's and Wales to the Hulk, Sneakers, Kills and Cogs in stages at Wexford Harbor and Leinster. A man named Tudors crossed the sea in 1529 to invade Caravel and Caravan.

Environment

The most accessible and probably the largest wildlife resource of this type of sea are located in its rivers. The underwater visibility of the Irish Sea is often poor, and the information on the oceans often depends on seeing the material brought from the seabed in a mechanical grip.

The group of animals present on the Irish Sea is made up of gravel, seabed rock, stone, sand, mud and peat. This type of sea is dominated by a variety of vials, brittle stars, sea urchins, worms, talons, furrow -shells and tower-shells. The open Irish Sea is a complex habitat in its own right. The phytoplankton population in the Irish Sea has a spring "bloom" every April and May.

Marine Life

This type of sea is home to a wide variety of marine species. The Irish Sea is home to sea-pens, sea anemones, marine urchins, starfish, brittle stars, bryozoans and bivalves, mud shrimp, hermit crabs, cuttlefish, sea quahog, jellyfish, flatfish, browse, flatfish. Sea Rivers of this type serve as a critical breeding ground for many seabed species. Other marine animals such as various species of seals, octopuses, basking sharks and leatherback turtles are also found in this sea.

Radioactivity

This type of sea has been described by Greenpeace as the most radioactive polluted sea in the world. The Irish Sea discharges "eight million liters of nuclear waste" every day, contaminating silt, cell field reprocessing plants, seawater and marine life.

Economy

Economically important work is being done on this type of sea for regional trade, shipping, maritime transport, fishing and power generation from wind and nuclear power plants. It is estimated that the sea between Ireland and Great Britain carries more than 12 million passengers and 17 million tons of cargo each year.

The Irish Sea handles approximately 32 million tons of cargo and more than 734,000 passengers annually. The Dublin Republic of Ireland handles most of the cargo trade on the Irish Sea. Portavogie, Kilkeel and Ardglass on the Irish Sea serve as important fishing ports in Northern Ireland.

Important Coastal Settlements

Many notable cities are located on the coast of this type. Thornton-Cleveleys, Dublin, Liverpool, Lytham St Annes, Belfast, Blackpool, Southport, Douglas, Birkenhead, Bangor, Wallasey, Wexford, Barrow-in-Furness, Crosby, Drogheda, Dundalk, Morecambe, Bray, These include Colwyn Bay, Douglas, Workington, Carrickfergus, Dún Laoghaire, Fleetwood, Rhyl, Whitehaven, Llandudno, Larne, Arklow, Aberystwyth, and Holyhead.