Artist's rendering of the creature in the deep seas
The Giant Jellyfish also known Nomura's Jellyfish was sighted only a couple of times in the past couple of years but has struck people with awe for decades.
In 1953, an Australian diver saw a brown mass engulf a shark.
In 1969, divers Richard Winer and Pat Boatwright saw a jellyfish 50-100 feet in diameter. They said it was deep purple with a pink rim. They encountered this invertebrate southwest of Bermuda.
Another sighting occurred in 1973 where a ship known as the Kuranda collided with one such jellyfish. Although it was removed using a hose it had stung one of the sailors who died from his wounds. An examination of the slime it left on the ship proved it was a Lion's Mane Jellyfish, which is massive, but not nearly as big as the cryptid giant jellyfish.
There have been reports of jellyfish bigger than people in Japan.
A young man once called the police because he said a jellyfish the size of a car ate his family when he was swimming in shallow ocean waters. He was put in jail for murder because the cops thought he was just telling a silly fib to avoid getting caught for murdering his family. Then when he was released from jail, people did a lie test on him and said he was almost certainly not lying. What did he see..a huge new species of jellyfish?
Thre are possibly larger and more dangerous jellyfish elsewhere. Another explanation could be the above mentioned Lion's Mane that grew to gargantuan sizes. The biggest lion’s mane jellyfish ever recorded to this date was discovered on the shores of Massachusetts Bay in 1870, and it’s body measured at a diameter of 7 feet 6 inches (2.29 m) and tentacles 160 feet (46m) long, which is longer than a blue whale, the largest animal in the world.
However, these jellies tend to be long rather than wide, so the reports could be of long jellyfish instead of wide jellyfish. It could be a new species of jellyfish with a genetic structure that allows it to grow to massive sizes.