Around 1506 or 1507, he started pursuing a marine profession, as well as in the 1520s, he was sent by King Francis I of France to explore the East Coast of North America to get a course to the Pacific. Verrazzano finally found New York Harbor, which now has a bridge crossing it named for the explorer. After returning to Europe, Verrazzano made two more voyages to the Americas. On the next, in 1528, the explorer was killed and eaten by the natives of one among the Lower Antilles, likely on Guadeloupe.
Giovanni da Verrazzano, produced around 1485 near Val di Greve, Italy, was introduced to experience and quest for an early age. The explorer first headed to Egypt and Syria, areas which were considered cryptic and extremely difficult to achieve during the time. The explorer also came in connection with members of the French navy, and started to get a sense of the navy’s assignments and building connection using the sailors and commanders.
In this time, Christopher Columbus, Amerigo Vespucci and Ferdinand Magellan were making names for themselves with their quests on behalf of Spain and Portugal, and Francis I developed concerned as France fell behind in the quest of the West. Reports were coming back of wealth in the New World, and paired using the notion of enlarging his empire abroad, Francis I started planning an expedition for his nation.