How I Boarded a US NAVY NUCLEAR SUBMARINE in the Arctic (ICEX 2020) – Smarter Every Day 237

published on July 9, 2020

Hey, it's me Destin welcome back to smarter every day this video is unlike anything I've ever had the opportunity to do it's incredibleWhat you just saw was filmed in March of 2020 That was me on the sled on my way to a US nuclearSubmarine that's just popped through the ice in the Arctic by the end of this videoYou're gonna see what it's like to board that submarine I went out to observe a military exercise known as ice X2020 I boarded the submarine and when I got back everything was differentthis happened right before kovat 19 started hitting us in aSignificant way and things continue to change this was before the murder of George Floyd, which is proven to be a watershed

Moment in the history of our countryThis video was a very clear demonstration to me that no matter what's happening here at home right nowThere are hundreds of thousands of people in the US Navy from all different backgroundsProviding security instability across the entire world these people have taken an oath to defend the Constitution and they take that very very seriouslySo what's so cool about this is in this video and in some upcoming future contentHopefully I get to share with you how I learned what these people are doing how they're

Protecting our interests and assets at the far reaches of the Arctic and how they exactly do thatWe as Americans are in a tumultuous time of changeBut it feels like we're actually on the cusp of living up to the idealsThe country was founded on all that being saidthere are people that want to do harm toAmerica and this video is an attempt to give you a little insight into those that are

Defending America at the outer edges The Navy is not just a huge organizationIt's made up of people we'd the people these folks are in highly skilled They come from many different backgroundsAnd like I said, they've taken a solemn oath to defend the US ConstitutionI'm gonna introduce you to the Navy one person at a time in a way You've never seen before a couple of years agoI showed you RIMPAC the rim of the Pacific exerciseThat's where the Navy partners with us allies in the region for a huge military

Exercise in the Pacific Ocean ice X is a three-week biennial exercise that offers the US Navy the opportunity to assess itsoperational readiness in the Arctic and trainServices partner nations and allies to increase capability in the region and maintain regional stability while improving capabilitiesTo operate in the Arctic to help you understand the strategic importance of this operation that we're about to explore the day after I leftour f-22 fighters intercepted Russian bombers reconnaissance aircraft and fighters as they approached andCircled camp seadragon, which is the Forward Operating I space that we're going to travel to it's located off the coast of Alaska

This is a big deal Alright, so now that you have some context for the videoLet's do it and to be clear The Navy has paid me nothing to do thisThey simply gave me access and said tell the story as you see fit It's a beast to even get there thoughSo let's start by showing you what it takes to get to camp sea dragonI flew across the country to Seattle, which was a long flightBut I hadn't really thought about how far it was from there up to Alaska

I didn't realize that as far as I'd flown from, AlabamaI was only about halfway there because of the distance between Seattle and FairbanksOnce I got to Fairbanks I had a layover for a day and I decided to try to track down a couple of different localscientists before I continued the journey further north and by the wayIt is stinkin cold in Alaska by an experienced negative 30I

Had heard from experienced explorers that my camera gear might not work at these temperaturesBut this is the moment that made me start to take that advice Seriously This is a problemOkay, we are testingthe cold-weather gearAt the hotel it looks like I'm testing for good reason I'm just recording with the camera to see what the camera doesOkay

First thing I did in Fairbanks is I came to beaver Sports right here and I got a little pressure transducer right hereIf you can see that I want to measure the pressure on the inside of the submarineNow I'm walking to the University of AlaskaBecause I want to meet the people that are gonna be out on the ice taking scientific measurements We'll see what they're doingI think I'm also wearing my parka wrong I don't know what I'm doing So I'm walking to the University of AlaskaAnd people are laughing at me as I cross the street

Apparently this is a bad plan to be clear I had no scheduled meetings or appointmentsMy goal was simply to adjust to the cold over this layover dayBut I walked up to the University and kept going until I found a rocket outside the geophysicalInstitute where they study all kinds of science that I sexes 2020 relies on I had no ideaThat they owned a rocket range Did you know that the only University owned rocket range in the world?That is a gigantic rocket

They fire sounding Rockets up into the aurora and see what they can learn I connected with Fritz on TwitterHe's a science writer at UAF and he explained all the Arctic science research They do and introduced me to dr Donald HamptonWho told me all about the aurora for a future video fritz then did some coordination so I could attend a specialIsacs meeting that I didn't even know was happening We're at the International article Research Center at the University of Alaska FairbanksGot it And you're the directors mind I am the director of the International or equation It is hi Oh, it's hiOh I can I can okay pleasure

And so my understanding is the the meeting today is about how to keep these people safe when they're out on the iceYeah, I mean we've got of course the Navy is taking care of thatWe have one of our researchers Annie Mahoney who's with a geophysical Institute here doing it out on the iceAnd we're a group of people who have a lot of experience inExperimental forecast looking at what the best science gives us to give them just that little bit of additional edge got itSo you're gonna be looking at winds temperatures and like the ice breaking and things like yeah

I mean ultimately it's all about the ice thoughThe weather is is potentially concerned from the perspective of flying conditions, you know blowing snow key concernBut what we really care about is how does the ice respond to changes in the weather?Changes in the ocean and and changes in the ice itselfSo you have people here at the University and you also have people out there Yes YeahYeah

So we're we're communicating on a daily basis andkind of looking at usingSatellites and various other types of data sources to give us the best picture of what the situation isThis meeting was fascinatingThere was far more planning involved than I realized turns out The specific spot ice camp was set up on is carefully selectedAnd they constantly have tons of experts monitoring this situation with satellite imagery GPS trackers and weather

Simulations all to keep their naval and academic colleagues safeAnd at one point in the meeting it dawned on me that this meeting had direct implications for my own safety amazingThey did upgradeToday's risk fraction from low to moderate and then downgraded that very high riskSo the next morning it was time to head even further north for the first time in my lifeI was going north of the Arctic Circle to a fascinating place called Prudhoe Bay on the flight up there

It was clear looking down at this vast landscape that I had never been anywhere like thisBefore when I landed that was picked up by a marine named sergeantSantos Manny handles the logistics and transport and gave me my first look at Prudhoe Bay This town is crazyIt's basically the end of line and it's mostly occupied by oil field workers and tons of machineryThe atmosphere here were so cold that I saw a weird360-degree halo around the Sun which I can only assume has something to do with ice crystals in the atmosphere

AnywaysWe headed over to an airplane Hangar which serves as the staging area for Camp seadragon over the course of the exerciseThey have to get over six semi trucks worth of equipment out to camp and this is where they store it and manageAnd then pack it on the planes and ship it out thereIt was here that I was given the opportunity to speak to the Admiral who was over the entire operation Okay I'm sitting hereI should take my hat off I'm sorry, sir I'm sitting here with Admiral de laga

And are you over ice X I'm trying to understand the structure hereI am so I'm the commander of undersea warfare and Development Center and I have the pleasure of having the Arctic sub lablined up underneathWithin my domain my warfare expertise because the undersea war fine Development CenterWe control the undersea domain for the commander submarine forces within the big Navy structure of the warfare development centersAnd within that is the Arctic submarine lab because they own the Arctic

So what's the point of ice X but is this my understanding is this is a demonstration of the Arctic ability ofUS forces and our allies, is that what we're going absolutely well one of the things is to twofold from my perspectiveIt's one Arctic readiness some reinforce Arctic readiness is one of our priorities during ice Xthe other one isArctic engagement with our allies as well as I'll be honest with you academic institutions within the United States such as MIT Woods HoleWho does experiments during our I six timeframe?

And the reason for that is we want to make sure that wineWe we have assured Arctic access for the submarine force as well as our conduct credibilitySo we the undersea warfare Development CenterWe own the tactic techniques procedures for the United States submarine forceThroughout the entire globe but to include the Arctic and so that's what we're evaluating with our submarines hereWhat are you trying to demonstrate with ice X you said, you know capabilities?

But what are the capabilities that you want people to know that America has oh, I would like America to know thatWe bringIndividuals from all over the United States to operate our submarines and we're very capable with ensuring that we candefend our homeland we can defend our strategic resources here in the Arctic and we alsoWant to be open and engaged?With the community our allies and again academic community to ensure that we have the best

Technologies to maintain our undersea advantage in the Arctic regionThis was a great conversationand some of theThings at the Admiral I talked about will make a lot more sense once I make it out to the subSo we're here in Bob's gonna make sure I have the appropriate clothing for eye scan So outsideI don't have a tactical beard like you did though What do we do about that?

We're gonna be here while buddy Bob works for the arctic submarine laboratoryAnd if you look at their logo, you can pretty much figure out what they doSubmarines under eyes have unique navigation and communication challenges and they work to solve thoseI've got the first layer on and my understanding is this is for wickingThis is for wicking and also protecting you from the wind and the cold It's your base layerso it's your first layer and then you have your mid layer and you can do multiple mid layers depending on what kind of

Environment you're in your next layer can be another mid layer your civilian clothes or with the militaryThey'll use their specific branch of clothing for that layerAnd then your outer layer is gonna be your parka your pants bootsbalaclava hat gloves and earProtectors and that's pretty much about it for giving you a more Mountain arctic now that I have the right gearI want to introduce you to someone who's critical to ice X So I've heard about this person called the ice queen

It's Sophia Why do they call you the ice queen?I got to know like like if you researched have like do all this stuff with ice What's the deal?yeah, I work at the US National Ice Center in DC and IHave done the big three deployments going on the usCoast Guard Cutter Huey the Coast Guard Polar Star to the Antarctic and now I'm at Isaac's What are you doing?You're tracking the ice Yeah, I'm checking the ice floe

That the camp is on and tracking anyFractures that might have been in the ice around itSo when we're out of ice camp, you're gonna see if it's gonna break up with usYessince ice camp is floating on the ice in the middle of the ocean Sophia sat me down and taught me about a ton ofStuff I was going to see she explained what's called a lead, which is a long crack in the ice

She politely corrected me when I misuse the term iceberg Can I correct you that it's not an icebergPlease do icebergs are from glacial iceokay ice that froze on land as glacial ice and that cabbing off is a berg andThis is all sea ice and these are called ice floes or cakes my favorite thingShe taught me to be on the lookout for was called finger raftThat's when two large ice floes come together and right where they meet

Parts of the ice from one side will go over or under the other and they end up interweaving almost like a zipperIt's crazy because if you look at it at a large scale at the airplane windowIt looks like it was just like I don't know like a woodworking finger joint Hence the name finger raftingSo you're tracking the thickness of the eyes whether it's gonna fracture all that good stuff Okay, sweetWell, if do me a favor keep us aliveIt's time to head out to ice camp and to be clear ice camp is located on the ocean out in the deep water

Which means the airplane is going to have to land on an ice floeBefore we boarded the plane Bob put us and our stuff on the scales for weight and balanceSo the Canadians are good at flying in the Arctic, huh? Oh, we do Yeah, that's awesomeComing in sirSo as you come in the seat hold it down just makes them easier to climb over okay Hold them up here sounds goodTwin this is a twin otter

The most you guys are scientistsYeahStudents Yeahprofessors andstaffWe took off from Prudhoe Bay and headed north out into the Beaufort Sea the Royal Canadian Air Force are the experts at Arctic flying

Which is why they handle most of the transport the ice wasBeautiful the way it breaks up reminds me in my fracture mechanics classI saw leads and flows and even finger wrappingI started to be able to identify first two your iceversus multi-year iceAnd while staring out the window I chatted with the Canadians on comms and asked them how they land a heavy airplane on first year

But it was an interesting discussion and right after that we saw it camp sea dragon just before landingWe circled over one of the two submarines that had popped up out of the ice near camp, and it was amazingThis is a huge machine that contains people and it went under the eyes hundreds of milesI don't even know how far and just popped up right out of the iceAll my questions rushed to my mindBut they would have to wait because first we have to land an airplane on ice and make our way to camp

So what exactly are you guys studying out here he said under what we are working on specifically isIt's a navigational acoustic navigation communication under the iceBecause of course we don't have GPS but what we've took what we have developed is a approach combiningacoustic communication withWith navigation that allows us to get close to GPS navigation accuracy on the wall under the iceThat's what we're going to be demonstrating nice So you have beacons out somewhere

Then you're gonna be out there cover my guys out there putting them out now so it will have for thoseBeacons and their communication buoys and the vehicle will then communicate to these to these buoys if where thinks It is GreatAnd then on the topside will then make a track solution and send that back down to the vehicle and tell it no you're notThere you are there and then it's updating that Oh, so it's likeIt's like us it's a correction It's like when you integrate your C plus CYeah

And also we tell it where the camp is where the camp is moving what the ice is moving because it's using an upward lookingDevice for measuring speed relative to the ice it gets confused when when the ice is movingSo we also tell it how much the ice is moving Oh, that's awesome So it's a really complex navigation systemLet's just calculus though, right?Yeah, that's it That's what PhD students are forTo get your name on the paper

Thank you Regan we caught itAlright ready to go Oh, yeahAnd everybody else can get comfortable on this leg, so I'm talking aboutSureThis reminds me of wind like he's the snow in Alabama we would pull a tire behind a four-wheelerThe beauty and simplicity of the Arctic is

Striking and it was meaningful for me to see this many people coming together from all over the world to do science and learn fromAnd help each otherHow's it goingI'm Destin, I'm Michael Cox Hey, don't worry from Michaeloriginally, TexasThis is not Texas This is not Texas by far from Texas What are you doing here man? I am a part of ASL

Yeah, I just started the arctic submarine lab Yes, sir Yeah, what do you do?We set up camp we dig holes that we get make everybody gets around where they need to do all the teamsAll the projects we assist with whatever they need So logistics logistics when you say dig holes, what does that mean?they've got a project 10 out there like a three foot by five foot hole for them to do theirTheir project that they're working on So you're keeping camp alivebasically

That's what yes between us and you I see we keep everything round and keeping it heated and keep electricity to itIt's awesome Thanks Mike Thank you a pleasure to meet you Take care We're gonna be heading out to the sub pretty soonSo my goal is to find Andy Hi ho from IARC said he's the guy that's studying the iceWhat we doing here?You're making fresh water make a fresh water out of seawater nice So is this salty? Yeah, actuallyWhoa, very briny yeah, that is for the salty water I've ever had Oh

So you're Andy Yes, so hyoe told me to say heyYeah, yeah, so what are you up toIGuess I'm here as we can't iceHe'll pick the flow that we're on try and hedge our bets against the ice were breaking up underneath us YeahPick the right float, and then I'm also doing some research here

Working with colleagues from core regions research engineering lab as well to try and studyWhat makes ice break how strong ice is what makes it free can we predict yeahSlight fracture mechanics Yeah, it's fracture mechanics It's understandingProperties of a material at that large scale like beyond the lab scale a big enough scale wherethere'srandom cracks and flaws and heterogeneities

Unevenness in the iceTo weaken the ice kind of in aggregate the ice floe is our labYeah, and specifically what we're trying to do is take this out of the labWe're trying to make measurements that are too big to do in a lab SoI've got a radar sitting on top of the pressure Ridge out there and that's measuring real small changes in how the ice is movingWe can

Imagining or stretching of the ice by a few centimeters over several kilometers Yeah and strain strain exactlyYeah strain on the order of 10 to the minus 5 times minus 6, can you show me one or two of these things?YeahSo this is on the left as a radar yeahinterfer metric terrestrial radar and on the head, I'll follow you and on the right isAn LSO a laser strain observer Yes, they're both is actually measuring the same thing We're trying to measure strain in the ice

Potentially down to 10 to the minus 6 which is what we'd expect forElastic strain if the ice is just being squashed without actuallyCracking, but if we start to get cracks, that's what we'd start to seeYou know higher rates of strainYou know centimeters potentially meters of motionAnd that's what we're in

Some stress relief happening Yeah, that's rightand so we've also got a couple stress gauges out there and what we see isyou see a peak a peak in the stress andThen the stress drops just as the cracks open up and the stress State relaxes againOh, so yeah, it's so this is rotating once every five minutes So we kind of got up here at a good timeIt's just getting to the end of a suite now, and it's going to go back to find home

So it's doing the the radar is doing this every five minutes So it's interferometry its interferometry Yeahand it's actually gotIts got one transmitting to receive Fantana so it can doInstantaneous information create a 3d map of the ice around us Although I am primarily using it to look atinter forms, you're looking at changes over time, soit's basically gonna tell me how far away an object is and then I can measure any change down to a small fraction of a

Wavelength this is aku band radar with about a 17 millimeter wavelength SoWe can measurechanges in yeahSo you've got so the wavelength means you can only measure up to17 millimeters and change but you have to use interferometry to get shorter than that That's right ExactlyYeah, so we were measuring the phase of the the radar signal Can we go see your total station over there?

So it looks off into the distance where there's someprismatic retro-reflectiveThey give a very very precise corner reflectors Yeah, exactly, basically andSo it's going around and roughly it takes roughly five minutes to get to make a scanAnd so every five minutes we get a recalculation of the position of theseReflectors there's about 20 reflectors

Circling camp andwe can see changes in the position of those and what we've seen so far is thatWe're standing on an old pressure Ridge This is multi-year ice that survived several summers off behind this camp itselfAnd yes behind us is also multi, er ice thicker older colder ice off on this side where you landed on the runway?That's first-year iceThinner warmer not so strong But the reason we did that is because it was smoother That's right

So it's my understanding that the position of ice camp was selected based on old yard ice right next toFirst-year ice so you get the the roughness to study or you know, basically the depth to studyBut you can also get the first-year stuff to land on that's right So there it's very difficult to make a runway on thisice behind this you can see it's really lumpy in that it gets that terrain that topography fromSuccessive summers of melting the first us Hasn't seen a summer yetSo unless it's been busted up into a pressure ridge It tends to be very smooth and flat and ideal for a runway

So we want first-year ice on land in the plain multi right for the safetyIt's less likely to fracture I don't know if you saw when you came inThere's actually quite a few leads and openings around us We went up in the helicopter yesterday to kind of scout those out andReassuringly those cracks are primarily in the first year rice, so they're circling usI'm gonna put my hat on – my ears are just getting a little bit coolyeah, my ears are too so so if I understand correctly, correct me if I'm wrong, Andy, so

You're using the total station to measureStrain between here and many points So this is your datum Yep You're doing a two dimensional strain rate analysisYes, that's right Okay, and have you analyzed the data yet? We're actually analyzing the data in real time in command centerYeah, so you have optical corner reflectors for the the like a total station here?You have metal mechanical corner reflectors for the inner front and a per minute radar TI She's a natural reflector Really? Yepthis is the command center for the

Kempsey dragon and what we've got set up here is a laptop showing real-time data from theLSO the laser strain observing system up on the ridge top out there that we were just standing by these arrows hereShow the motion of some of thoseReflectors so you can see this lights out here with these long arrows This ice is moving in aLargely southerly or easterly direction whereas out here The arrows are very small and not movingso the old ice where we are is

In where is camp that camp is is right here the laser stringSystem is right on top of this pressure ridge And where is the air strip? The air strip is in here?Okay, and the reason it's on the the young ice because it's smoother Is that good? Because it's smootherbut what these data are suggesting is, the young ice is moving relative to the old ice and if we seeSome ice is moving and some ice is not moving then in between those two bits of iceThere's a crack and we're trying to work out where those cracks are how they develop how quickly they develop

And whether we can predict where are they going to be? So I think our current location is the circle?The end of that track, can you see can we walk closer? YeahYeah, and maybe Bailey here can can correct me to this current locationTo the Bailey Miller Bailey Miller Yeah So what's going on here? Is this a GPS track of where we're at rekt YesSo Andy's involved in the designing of this buoy, but pretty muchOnce we found the flow that way that we liked we left a buoy there

That Andy actually placed and so then we're able to track the flow that we're onAnd it uploads the IridiumSatellite and then we can get a live feed of where it is updates every hourSo we have data of where our flow goes every hour based off ofCurrents and wind conditions where the flow is drifting so so where were ya I'm here We are at this bull's eye point Yeah nowWe were going really slowly in various directions mostly based off of the winds

And then yesterday we had we had a couple days ofModerate winds and we tracked very quickly relative to the past month up to the northwest and over the past couple hours nowWe've slowed down and we're heading south right nowif you zoom in you can see the lasttwo data points are southerlyLieutenant Miller you're trying to track where we are like at a macro level and then Andy's doing the micro level like what's happening locally?

Is that what's kind of going on? We're both interested in the overall health of the flow and how the Beaufort gyre isInfluencing our particular flow since we're living on it Yeah I'm kind of interested in it too right nowIt's awesome over hereWe have the camp safety watch and the camp safety watch is a man by one or two people depending on how busy it isThey're keeping track of field parties that are going out on the iceSince it's obviously very cold out there

We want to make sure that they have good commsAnd that we know what they're up to and that they that they're accomplishing their goals Oh, they're tracking somebody right now connectCan I see I'm tracking Yes Okay Yeah, so we've got a live feed camera that has IR and visualAnd we're able to keep track of 360 around the campAlso the camp safety watch is keeping track of the weatherproviding it to the

Entire camp and also aircraft that are coming in and out So when we call a sea dragon, you're the guys that answer it, right?So what's up with this hornThat's the alarm system for camp for what? So if I see a polar bear I just sound the alarmHave you done it yet? Not yet No, this is the closest I got was this morningI saw something warm on the horizon when this IR camera here Yeah, rightThere you can still see it Yeah and in the morning about 6:00 am

Nobody was awake yet I thought polar bear time So I grabbed the hornSomebody came in the tent got a second opinion and they said that's a submarine sailSo I stood down that was your moment to shine dude right inMy hand and I said if he didn't walk in I was buzzing it and I was gonna go we have a loudspeaker here toCamp safety camp safety comms check over overPolar bear polar bear the submarines were a couple of miles from camp and we got word that they were about ready to leave

So the lieutenant took us to the helicopter for the short trip over So do you love it?I'm DestinNice to meet you, BobMy co-captain is Evan over here What's up Evan?After a thorough safety briefing we spun up the helicopter and headed out to the sub for one of the mostinteresting moments of my entire life

That's a pretty big momentHow you doin sir we pick your bag doesn't get to fill the busy thing, can you take you yes, sir?Thank youSwing your legs off the boulders to get in Yes while you're going down the ladder Can you get down to the bottom?You're gonna have to shift the levites gonna say greatNothing the neck being you get you in and we get you set up the wall My name is destined

No, I'm harmed in the face you the chief of the boat Nice to meet you or no?All rightfollowing you guysNot high enoughRight sounds goodOkay, kids good take my gloves off or leave them on all

RightSo there we go, even getting to the boat is an incredible adventure when I went down in the boatI saw things that I never thought I would see in factIt was hard to point the camera in any direction without capturing something classified In fact, that's where the video is right nowIt's being OPSEC reviewed operational security So we're gonna wait on that in an upcoming episode of smarter every day I'm gonna show youAmazing things So for now, I want to say thank you to the sponsor for this video, which is not the Navy

In fact, I had to pay for my own food on the boatIt's audibleAudible is a place where you can go and listen to incredible audiobooks about adventures and get yourself outside of your ownpersonal perspective if you want to check out audible do that by going toaudiblecom/smarterOr texting the word smarter to 500 500 whether you Moen you're driving whatever it is

You're doing you're gonna be able to consume audiobooks in that moment and you're gonna reclaim your timeThe only point of reference I had for being this cold was endurance by Alfred LansingThis is an incredible story about Ernest Shackleton's adventure to the South Pole with his crew They get stranded in a boatLike I had the option of leaving in a helicopter or a sub or an airplaneThey didn't by the way my favorite person in the entire story is Frank Worsley his navigation skills as a captainbasically

What saved the entire crew this is an incredible story of?Survival that I desperately want you to listen to it's true – it's not fiction when you go to audiblecom/smarterYou get a free audio book and I recommend endurance However, you can get whatever audio book you wantYou can also get unlimited access to audible originalsThat's 30 days of audible by going to audiblecom/smarter or texting the word Smarter – 500 500 Anyway, that's itI really want you to subscribe and see these upcoming videos about this submarine stuff

Imagine Destin in a nuclear submarine with a camera and able to ask questions It'sIncredible there's sign It's everywhere You look I loved itSo, please consider subscribing if you feel like this earned it if you trust me at this point to give you good contentI would even appreciate it if you consider that little bell if you click on the bell by the YouTube subscribe buttonIt'll actually give you a notification when I upload big Thanks to the Navy for allowing me access to all this stuffThanks to everybody at ice camp for keeping me alive and thank you to you for watching I hope you enjoyed this video

I'm Destin you're getting smarter every day Have a good one Bye

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