"Beauty is in the eye of the beholder," Carlson, a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration research biologist said. "Some would call them 'ugly.' I think, 'interesting.' We don't know a lot about deep water fauna. We know little about (goblin sharks) -- how long they live, how fast they grow." Moore took a few photos of the shark so he would have a story to share with his 3-year-old grandson when he returned, and then released the fish back into the ocean. "Anything that's alive we try to put back in the ocean," he said.