AIDA Collects Ocean Data at World Championship with Paralenz Cameras
The AIDA Depth World Championship Limassol 2021 is always one of the most anticipated freediving competitions of the year and 2021 is no different.
This year, the International Association for the Development of Apnea (AIDA) has partnered with Paralenz, a Danish start-up specialized in technological solutions for underwater activities and will showcase eight of their innovative Vaquita cameras at the competition.
Throughout the event, these cameras will be used underwater to film the tags that the athletes will be attempting to reach. According to the official AIDA World Championship rules, this footage will be reviewed by the judges at the end of each competition before announcing the final results for each discipline.
Not only will the Paralenz Vaquita capture key moments of the world championship, it will also automatically collect ocean data such as conductivity, depth, temperature and location. By sharing this vital information through the Paralenz app, marine scientists can learn more about the ocean and how to restore its health.
An underwater camera with a mission, the camera seamlessly captures and shares brilliant underwater videos with the world to make an impact.
- Intuitive Handling
- True Color OLED Display
- Intelligent Color Correction
- Resolution Flexibility
- Integrated GPS Sensor
- Ultra Light-Sensitive Lens
- Auto-Record Function
- Waterproof Down to 350m/1150ft
- Connect with free Paralenz App
Looking to use the Paralenz Vaquita to capture your own underwater exploration, the camera is now available to rent in Florida and Italy for a total cost of only a few bucks a day. More information on how to rent, visit https://www.paralenz.com/how-to-rent.
Paralenz develops intelligent underwater cameras, accessories, and technology that enables everyone to easily capture and share breath-taking Ocean footage with a dedicated global community. By working closely with scientific organizations worldwide, every dive shared by Paralenz users adds to the wealth of knowledge needed to help restore our oceans.