WTF?! Level: Nature

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 5 years ago '11        #1
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mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70
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WTF?! Level: Nature
 

 
Isopod


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Mekong Catfish

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Freshwater Stingray

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Giant Salamander

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Candiru Catfish

It wants your blood, and will either find an orifice or make one. Has been known to find its way into an anus.

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Giant Jellyfish

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Tigerfish

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Ocean Sunfish

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163 comments for "WTF?! Level: Nature"

 5 years ago '11        #2
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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AYE AYE

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Flying Snakes
These jump from tree to tree.

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Deep Sea Chimera

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Frilled Shark
Thought to be prehistoric, rediscovered near Japan.

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Goblin Shark

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Greenland Shark
How big are they? They eat polar bears. Larger than a great white. Eskinos used their teeth to cut hair.

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Megamouth Shark
Another species thought to be extinct.

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Oarfish
Up to 50ft long.

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 5 years ago '10        #3
duval88 3 heat pts
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 5 years ago '11        #4
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Vampire Squid
Capable of turning itself inside out.

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Cranchiid Squid

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Unknown weird spider thing

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Camel Spider

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Coconut Crab

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Sea Spider

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Giant Spider Crab

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Watusi Cattle
Their horns can grow up to 100 pounds a piece.

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 5 years ago '11        #5
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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South American Longhorn Beetle

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Pygmy Marmoset
World's smallest monkey

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Kea
Known as sheep-killing birds in New Zealand, they both attack weak animals, and chase animals towards cliffs to force them to jump off. Farmers estimate 500 sheep per season are k!lled by these birds

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Casowarry
Known to be the most dangerous bird in the world. Growing up to 6 feet, they have enormous, sharp talons and they will attack ferociously. I see strong ties to the dinosaur...

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Great Gray Owl
Referred to as ghosts in Native American legends

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Cordyceps Fungi
These are another parasitic spore that's meat-eating, usually targeting ants.
The insects grow a fuzz they cannot get rid off which drives them insane. It slowly consumes them and k!lls them. From their collapsed body, grows a 'flowering' stalk. Now this is the creepy bit- the stalk changes form with different species. Take a good look and you'll see that these used to be normal-looking insects and spiders.

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Proboscis Monkey

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Ajolote

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 5 years ago '11        #6
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Alligator Gar

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Alligator Snapping Turtle
Can grow to 250+ pounds.

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Axolotl

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Goliath Frog
These guys can get up to 8 pounds and 13 inches (in typical frog stance).

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Belgian Blue
A product of forced cross-breeding.

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Hagfish

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Tapair

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Pink Fairy Armadillo

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 5 years ago '12        #7
Boo The Fool 12 heat pts12
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fu*k the ocean and everything in it.



 5 years ago '06        #8
nightmare 429 heat pts429
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this is a very interesting thread, but


that camel spider












































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Last edited by nightmare; 10-01-2012 at 07:10 PM..
 5 years ago '11        #9
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Cantor's Giant Softshell Turtle
These guys can get up to 6 feet in length. 95 percent of their life is spent buried and motionless, with only eyes and mouth exposed. They come up twice a day to take a breath.

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Blobfish
Endangered. What a shame.

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Green Pit Viper

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Dragon Millipede

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Mindoro Strip-Face Fruit Bat

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Electrolux Addisoni
A new species of electric ray, it's said that the strong sucking motion it uses on the ocean floor could rival household electric vacuums.

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Snakefish
Highly predatory, eating other fish and even their own young. When they get tired of seafood, they slither their preying a.ss out of the pond and can stay out of the water for up to three days. At 2-3 feet in length and up to 13 lbs, there are enough small animals on land to keep them happy. They've attacked humans, although nothing deadly. They're prohibited - an "EPA Most Wanted" list, if you will - in several US states and other countries because of their ability to wipe out ecosystems, avoid natural predators, and then hop to the next pond to do it all over again.

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Mudhopper AKA Mudskipper
Another amphibious fish, though a bit cuter. They can also stay on land indefinitely, although they have to stay moist, hence sticking to the mud, or at least very humid climates. The second part of their name comes from their muscular tail, which allows them to launch themselves up to 2 feet into the air.

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 5 years ago '11        #10
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Frilled Lizard
Probably more familiar. They've got a scare tactic around their neck and they run on their hind legs..........across water.

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Lamprey Eel
Basically a large variety of leech. If you've ever wondered what the gates of Hell would look like, I think I have a hunch. k!ll it with Armageddon.

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Blue Sea Slug

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Janthina

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 5 years ago '11        #11
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Blue Button
Similar to a jellyfish, but less venomous, it's actually a colony of organisms that make up a drifter feeding on dead and living floaters that it comes in contact with. It's common prey for the blue sea slug and janthina, which the first two pictures show.

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 5 years ago '11        #12
The Bearded One 87 heat pts87
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and people ask me why im scared of mother nature
 5 years ago '11        #13
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Nudibranch
Another grouped post, this is actually a clave, consisting of over 3,000 different species. These are also commonly called "sea slugs," but I think they deserve a prettier name.

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 10-01-2012, 07:33 PM         #14
Throbbin' Thicke 
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fu*k the ocean!

EDIT: fu*k mother nature and everyone who loves her.


Last edited by Throbbin' Thicke; 10-01-2012 at 07:39 PM..
 5 years ago '11        #15
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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nekkid Mole Rat AKA Desert Mole Rat
One of only two known eusocial mammals (the other being another kind of mole rat...), they'll live together in burrows with up to 300 of them working in harmony, and their tunnel systems can reach up to 3 miles in total length. Like ants, their colony has a single queen, and the vast majority of the colony performs "worker" functions, with 2-3 males designated as the breeders. Why should we care about these little hellions? They live up to 28 years, the longest of any rodent their size, due to being able to reduce their metabolism significantly, and living almost cold-blooded at times. Also, cancer has never been detected in them, due to a gene called p16, which prevents cell division at a certain cell size threshold. Most mammals, including humans, have a similar gene called p27 that works similarly, but is much less proactive. Desert mole rats also have this, so are doubly protected. Also, their skin feels no pain and they can survive on very little oxygen. Incredible subjects. Just this year, attempts to sequence their genome have been put into process in the international interest of studying their resilience and longevity more closely. Note in the last picture that its teeth are for digging, and its lips are behind them, and can remain closed to keep from eating dirt.

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Puss Caterpillar
The most poisonous caterpillar in the US, those 'hairs' are actually filled needles. As we know, caterpillars are larvae, an early stage of a bug-in-work. The son of a bi*ch flies later in life. Not fair.

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Giant Huntsman Spider
They look exactly like the common household Huntsman spider, except they can get to be up to a foot long.

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Atelopus Frog

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Hemeroplanes Triptolemus
This is not a snake, it's a larva. It's just trolling you.

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Yeti Lobster/Yeti Crab
The hairs contain a sterilizing bacteria that the crab can use to detoxify surrounding water. Would be useful on the subway.

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 5 years ago '11        #16
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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Blanket Octopus
No other macroscopic creature has a greater size difference between genders. The males are about an inch in length, while the females are about 2m. The male spends its life looking for a female to reproduce with. When he finds a suitable mate, he fills one of his tentacles with sperm, rips it off, and gives it to her, which she then uses to produce eggs, leaving the male to die. Who said men are afraid of commitment?

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Blue Ribbon Eel

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Dragon Moray Eel

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Glass Frog

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Leafy Sea Dragon

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The first thing that stands out about the Amazon horned frog is its size. These rotund amphibians can grow to 8 inches (20 centimeters) in length and would cover a good-size tea saucer. They are found in freshwater marshes and pools throughout the Amazon Basin, from Colombia to Brazil.

Amazon horned frogs achieve their enormous girth by being generally indiscriminate about what they eat. Typical ambush predators, they squeeze their bodies into the forest substrate or leaf litter so only their heads protrude. When anything smaller than their own bodies happens by, they spring from the mud and swallow their prey whole, locking it in their jaws with their sharp teeth.

They are aggressively territorial and voracious to a fault. Some have been found dead in the wild with the remains of an impossible-to-ingest victim still protruding from their mouths. Their ravenous appetite and huge mouths have earned them and other horned frogs the pet-trade nickname "Pac Man frogs."

Females are generally larger than males, but males are more ornately colored, ranging from dark green to lime-colored. Females are usually tan. Scientists are unsure what purpose their namesake horns serve, but it is likely they aid in camouflage, resembling leaf stems in the wild.

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 5 years ago '06        #17
nightmare 429 heat pts429
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i like how the cute and fuzzy catepillar is the most lethal
 5 years ago '11        #18
mysticmoron109 70 heat pts70 OP
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more of the vamp squid (my fav. sea creature!)

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blue ringed octopus:

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Yangtze River Dolphin
Recently (2006) determined as extinct. This animal was a freshwater dolphin that resided solely in the Yangtze River in China. Fossils date the species as old as 25 million years.

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Pitcher Plant
Carnivorous plant that's shaped like a pitcher, often with a lid. It uses aromas and colors to lure insects, both flying and crawling, that think it contains nectar. The insect is drawn towards a liquid at the bottom of the pitcher that works basically like stomach acid and dissolves the insect to draw nutrients from it. One particular strain has evolved to get its nutrients from another source. Instead of creating its attractive faux nectar inside its "pitcher," it places it on the open "lid," which lures small tree shrews to perch on the lip of the pitcher to try to lick the nectar off the lid. As the shrew sits there and eats what it can, it sh*ts in the process, which goes into the digestive acid of the plant, and around 80% of the shrew pellets can be harvested for nutrients.

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Irish Lord
It's just a very spiny, prickly sumbi*ch with a mild poison. Not harmful, just creepy.

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Matamata Turtle

This guy looks about two generations separated from a dinosaur. They swallow fish whole.

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 5 years ago '10        #19
SwooshWonder 13 heat pts13
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The ocean.....that's a scary sight!
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