When "Reuben Lasker" was launched in June, 2012, no one doubted that he would cause the incident. The cameraman certainly mounted too close to the stage was literally splashed and struck by wood debris thrown upon contact of the vessel with water.
The launch of new water boats are events for those who made and admirers the launch of "Reuben Lasker" was, he greatly influenced by an incident that affected people filming the scene . "Bumps and bruises" to the cameraman As you can see from the video, the ship glides over a ramp installed at the water's edge. Only the boat slips too quickly and it hit the water, "Reuben Lasker" moved a huge amount of liquid, splashing the cameraman filming the scene. However, it has not only been affected by the displaced but also by many woody debris that are quickly thrown into the water camera. While the cameraman simply had "bumps and bruises", another person present in the area has still had a broken leg, relays The Huffington Post. While the launch was made in June 2012, the video has been shared on YouTube a few months later. Dated January, 2013, has recently found success with users who do not cease to share on social networks. The "Reuben Lasker" was made by the Marinette Marine Corporation for National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). A contract worth nearly $ 73 million (approximately € 56 million) was given to the manufacturer to be able to water the ship supposed to explore the seabed. A launch so dramatic view from another angle This is the month of June 2012 that the ship first hit the water at the shipyard in Marinette, in the State of Wisconsin in the United States. But contrary to what one might think, this launch has not failed. Indeed, a second video was shared on YouTube a few days after that of the angle of view of the cameraman. This second video shows the launch of the "Reuben Lasker" an angle much farther. One can thus realize that if splashes were impressive, the ship was not broken. Moreover, the "Reuben Lasker" is currently on the seas and enables scientists to learn more about the flora and fauna underwater.