To see a sildekonge swim in the water surface is an extremely rare sight, which, according to superstition either heralds a magnificent catch or a great disaster in the offing.
In japanese Echizen was double up on the omens Saturday, when two sildekonger of approximately six feet was seen swimming next to each other in the surface of the water close to the shore, recounts Newsflare.
According to the japanese experts, it is probably the first time ever, you have filmed two copies of the world's largest benfisk on so shallow water.
'It is an extremely rare and precious sight', it sounds in the opinion of the local Echizen Matsushima Aquarium, where havbiologerne is in ecstasy over the recording, as you can see in the video above.
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Here is displaying a group of americans a big sildekonge, which washed up on the beach in California. Photo: Ritzau
It was the couple Koji and Kotome Tabira, who filmed the two rarely seen fish that usually prefer to reside in about a kilometers depth, where they can be up to 11 feet long. According to the pair, could the fish be seen in the surface of the water in approximately two hours, before they disappeared back into the depths.
In 2009 and 2010, swept about a dozen sildekonger up at the japanese coasts. It is by many japanese since been interpreted as a warning of the Tohoku earthquake in march 2011 and the subsequent tsunami, which claimed the lives of over 19,000 people life and led to the meltdown of three reactors at the nuclear power plant Fukushima Daini.