Shark story continued. The antagonist(s).
The captain of the shark hunting boat is a man who is out for glory. He loves attention. He’s charismatic, a good-time guy (likes to party), is innovative (has wild schemes). He’d be a Ruler (control), and the Outlaw (revenge or revolution). I can see that he’s a ruler because he’s captain and his word is law. He’s a wild man and makes his own rules, which makes him an Outlaw.
The captain wants fame and to have an exciting life. He’s an adrenaline junkie. He likes taking on the big dangerous sharks or diving to the deep wild ocean looking for treasure. He’d happily smuggle something on the side (treasure or drugs). Money might be a problem for him, so he does any job that is lucrative. Taking researchers out to look at sharks? Sure. Taking tourists out to see whales? Sure. Smuggling drugs past country boundaries? Why not. Illegal salvage? Yep.
The boat has a crew of three – the captain, the co-pilot, and the navigator. All are divers, all know how to navigate and run the boat. The co-pilot will run a camera and does the computer stuff. He actually does a little research, and the navigator works as a guard and does the heavy lifting. One person in the water, two people on the boat.
The captain and co-pilot are partners, the navigator is a friend – but gets paid. The co-pilot is the planner.
When the marine biologist hires the boat to go out and study sharks, the co-pilot helps her with her research and alerts the captain that she is on to something new. The captain tries to charm her and finds out that she’s afraid of sharks – so as a group, the men pressure her into getting into the dive cage.