From China's Heavenly Pit, which stretches down 2,172 feet, to the Devil's Sinkhole in Texas that is home to three million bats — here are some of the world's deepest known sinkholes.
The Sistema Huautla in Oaxaca is the 10th deepest cave on Earth, and a explorers with a 2023 expedition to map the system have added over 700 feet to its length.
At 335 feet (102 meters) in height, the enormous newly-discovered cypress tree — which was found in a forest in Tibet — would tower over the Statue of Liberty.
Megalodon once dominated Earth's oceans. Despite vanishing from the fossil record millions of years ago, rumors persist that these gigantic sharks are still alive.
During World War II, the sinking of a U.S. Navy ship led to one of the worst known shark attacks in history, with up to 150 killed in a feeding frenzy.
With huge teeth and large eyes, Crassigyrinus scoticus was specially adapted to hunt in the coal swamps of Scotland and North America.
The second deepest blue hole in the world has been discovered off the coast of the Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico. The giant, underwater cavern is around 900 feet deep and spans an area of 147,000 square feet.