The vast nothingness of the seas and oceans is a truly fascinating subject, as a lot of it is shrouded in mystery.
There are many scary things about what lurks in the voids of the world's waters, but it's some people's job to explore it and find some unusual things.
For most people getting any deeper than the deep end of the swimming pool is a no-no, mostly due to that totally erratic childhood fear that there might just be a evil great white lurking in the shallows of any body of water.
The previously mentioned fellows whose job it is to explore the murky depths of earth's waters are brave enough to tackle the unknown, however, and they're not afraid to share their findings.
Recently a team of scientists explored marine biodiversity in the abyssal waters off the east coast of Australia, for the first time ever.
Museums Victoria senior curator Tim O'Hara said: "On the voyage's departure.The abyss is the largest and deepest habitat on the planet, covering half the world's oceans and one-third of Australia's territory, but it remains the most unexplored environment on Earth."
The team took turns in diving to 16,000ft deep, photographing the disturbing creatures they found along the way.
Things like the Red Spiny Crab, Peanut Worm, Cookiecutter Shark, Faceless Fish and the Lizard Fish were found, but to name a few.
They all wouldn't be out of place in a movie directed by Ridley Scott, if we're being honest.
As spine tingling as it is that a large team of people had to descend into such a frightening place, there's certain people that do it alone.
There's people like Roman Fedorstov, a Russian deep sea fisherman, who tweets all sorts of creatures he's caught on his travels.
He works on a fishing trawler in Murmansk, Russia, according to The Moscow Times, but you'd be forgiven for thinking that some of his catches are from the set of Alien.
As freaky as it is, it's very easy to find yourself scrolling through all of his images on Twitter, with each picture prompting the same question: What the f*ck?
Very, very weird.