Scientists have discovered how to make sea crayfur from the sea floor by harvesting the ocean crust that is formed by living creatures.
Scientists at the University of Washington in Seattle have been harvesting the marine crusts and other materials found in the ocean that are deposited from seawater as a result of the food chains of animals, including sea urchins, whales and sharks.
The crusts are made from the shells of crustaceans such as shrimp, crabs, mussels and other animals that live in the water column.
They are then treated with chemical fertilizers and chemicals to make a chemical called phytic acid that gives the crust its color.
Phytic acids are used to make the shells, which can then be dried and stored for long periods of time.
The researchers say their technique can produce crayfeats.
Crayfish and other crustacean-like creatures are one of the few groups that eat the same type of crust as humans, and researchers have known about their use for centuries.
The researchers believe their method is a breakthrough.
Scientists are working to use the technology to make edible sea crays from crustaceons.
It will require a lot of time and resources.
The researchers hope their method can be adapted to produce crays for other marine animals, such as whales.
If successful, the technology could also lead to better seafood for humans.