Posts tagged "sharks"
alliartist:

I need this fabric

alliartist:

I need this fabric

(via dinolich)

discosmackdown:

colonelofspades:

fuckyeahattackoftheshow:

#Sharknado toys exist now, guys.

I NEED IT

SLAMS MY FISTS ONTO TABLE


eeeeEEEEEEEEEEEAAAAAAAAAAAA

discosmackdown:

colonelofspades:

fuckyeahattackoftheshow:

#Sharknado toys exist now, guys.

I NEED IT

SLAMS MY FISTS ONTO TABLE

eeeeEEEEEEEEEEEAAAAAAAAAAAA

(via michisrandomness)

areyoutryingtodeduceme:

Sharks terrify me so I’m just drawing them until they’re cute

areyoutryingtodeduceme:

Sharks terrify me so I’m just drawing them until they’re cute

isaythisissuicide:

lovelywittlemermaid:

fitlove1221:

The marine biology camp counselor in me couldn’t scroll past this

This seriously breaks my heart

Imactually scared shitless of sharks and even I find this disgusting.

(via vingspann)

dinolich:

tenaciousbee:

outofthecavern:

malformalady:

Australian scientists have developed a pair of anti-shark wetsuits that make divers appear invisible by camouflaging their bodies in the sea and trick sharks into thinking surfers are poisonous. A team of researchers from the University of Western Australia joined forces with designers from  Shark Attack Mitigation Systems (SAMS) to create the suits. The blue pattern of the Elude suit can’t be seen by the shark because the fish are colour blind. While the stripes on the Diverter suit mimic the colours of poisonous fish to warn the sharks off.

YOU SEE THIS IS FANTASTIC. THIS IS WHAT WE NEED TO DO. NOT KILL SHARKS BECAUSE THEY’RE CURIOUS AND ATTACK US. WE’RE IN THEIR WATERS. WE’RE MAKING THEIR HUNTING GROUNDS SMALLER.

AND THAT STRIPE ONE IS SO STYLISHHHH

THIS IS AMAZING. Finding an actual solution to a problem that won’t wreck the entire ecosystem.

dinolich:

tenaciousbee:

outofthecavern:

malformalady:

Australian scientists have developed a pair of anti-shark wetsuits that make divers appear invisible by camouflaging their bodies in the sea and trick sharks into thinking surfers are poisonous. A team of researchers from the University of Western Australia joined forces with designers from  Shark Attack Mitigation Systems (SAMS) to create the suits. The blue pattern of the Elude suit can’t be seen by the shark because the fish are colour blind. While the stripes on the Diverter suit mimic the colours of poisonous fish to warn the sharks off.

YOU SEE THIS IS FANTASTIC. THIS IS WHAT WE NEED TO DO. NOT KILL SHARKS BECAUSE THEY’RE CURIOUS AND ATTACK US. WE’RE IN THEIR WATERS. WE’RE MAKING THEIR HUNTING GROUNDS SMALLER.

AND THAT STRIPE ONE IS SO STYLISHHHH

THIS IS AMAZING. Finding an actual solution to a problem that won’t wreck the entire ecosystem.

dinolich:

Two sketch commissions from the previous round. I’m offering everything from a black and white sketch to full color with minimal background. Email me at dinolich@gmail.com if you’re interested.

Omg those sharks. Whoever commissioned that is a great person

realmonstrosities:

revereche:

epistemologicalfallacy:

10 Cool Sharks You Probably Don’t Hear Much About During Shark Week

Since Discovery Channel’s “Shark Week” is anything but educational now, I wanted to end the week with a post that actually contains information about some less frequently mentioned sharks.

Cookiecutter Shark (Isistius brasiliensis)
A dogfish shark; only 20 in (50 cm) long, yet they have the largest teeth, compared with their size, of any living shark. They feed by gouging round plugs of flesh from their victims. Read more about this shark

Dwarf Shark (Etmopterus perryi)
A dogfish shark; only around 6 in (15 cm) long. The smallest known living shark. It lives in deep water, in the Pacific Ocean. It seems likely that it makes vertical migrations, as it has also been caught in shallow seas. Like many deep-sea fish, it has light organs on its underside. It is protected by a spine on its first dorsal fin. Read more about this shark

Gray Reef Shark (Carcharhinus amblyrhynchos)
A requiem shark; measures 8 ft (2.5 m) in length. Divers may encounter gray reef sharks since they are often found in lagoons and on the outer edges of reefs. They are not usually dangerous, but may be territorial. If it feels threatened, a gray reef shark will warn intruders by arching its back into an aggressive posture. Read more about this shark

Greenland Shark (Somniosus microcephalus)
A sleeper shark. One of the largest living species of shark, of dimensions comparable to those of the Great White; grow to 21 ft (6.4 m) long, and possibly up to 24 ft (7.3 m) long, but most Greenland sharks observed have been around 8-16 ft (2.44-4.8 m) long. Greenland sharks are sometimes called “sleepers” because they are sluggish sharks. They live in cold, northern waters — under the ice during winters. They eat carrion, and large numbers may gather to gorge on a whale carcass. One has been found with a reindeer and a polar bear jaw in its stomach. Read more about this shark

Horn Shark (Heterodontus francisci)
A bullhead shark; maximum total length is 4 ft (122 cm), with most adults reaching lengths of 3.2 ft (97 cm). The horn shark rests during the day, often in groups of several individuals. It hunts at night, using its sense of smell to find food. Though not closely related to the extinct Hybodus, it has large spines on the leading edge of its dorsal fins. Read more about this shark

Leopard Shark (Triakis semifasciataI)
A houndshark; grows to about 5 ft (1.5 m) in length. The leopard shark gets its name from its golden, blotched skin. Like some other carpet sharks, it has a flexible body that allows it to turn around in small spaces. It feeds mainly on clams, using its flat-topped teeth. Most of its time is spent cruising on the seabed, searching for food. Read more about this shark

Starry Smoothhound (Mustelus asterias)
A houndshark; reaches a length of up to 4.59 ft (1.4 m). Starry smoothhounds are sluggish sharks that live in shallow seas in many parts of the world. They are so named because of the small, white spots that break the dark shade of their sides and back. One species that lives off the US coast is able to change its color from gray to pearly white, taking about two days to complete the transition. They have large pectoral fins and feed on bottom-living invertebrates. Females give birth to up to 40 pups at a time. Some species emit an unpleasant smell. Read more about this shark

Swell Shark (Cephaloscyllium ventriosum)
A catshark; the maximum reported length of the swell shark is 43 inches (110 cm) total length. However, this species is more commonly observed at lengths of approximately 35 inches (90 cm). The swell shark is nocturnal. It rests in crevices or among giant kelp during the day. If disturbed, it swallows water or air, and swells out its body to about twice its size. This makes it almost impossible to pull from its hiding place. Groups sometimes rest lying on top of one another. Read more about this shark

Common Thresher Shark (Alopias vulpinus)
A lamniform shark; can grow up to 20 ft (6 m) long. The upper lobe of its tail may make up half of the body length. The common thresher is a surface swimmer, hunting small fish such as herring or sardines. Common thresher pups may be 5 ft (1.5 m) long at birth. They are thought to work in pairs, lashing their tails to frighten groups of fish into a tight pack that can be caught easily. Threshers are sought after by game fisherman, as they are exciting prey. However, they can inflict severe injuries with their powerful tails. Read more about this shark

Tasseled Wobbegong (Eucrossorhinus dasypogon)
A carpet shark; The maximum size of the tasselled wobbegong is believed to be 4 feet (1.25 m) total length. Wobbegongs lie half buried in the sand, camouflaged by their speckled colors. Their front teeth are sharp and daggerlike. If food is scarce, these sharks are able to clamber out of the water and cross a reef, from one rock pool to another. Read more about this shark

[Sources used: http://www.flmnh.ufl.edu/fish/Education/bioprofile.htm and Pope, J. (1997). Sharks. New York, N.Y.: DK Pub..]

(via dinolich)

stephendann:

hetagarnet:

relmarrownyiscool:

I don’t even know. I’ve been having a really bad day. Have some sharks.

THAT IS AN ORCA

Yeah, but the orca can do a killer whale impersonation

(via vingspann)

sawmuchded:

catbountry:

mosaur:

I started playing a lot of CIty Folk recently, and i really wish there were bat and shark villagers because omg they’d be so precious QnQ

We need to write Nintendo.

Hammerhead girl is poifect


Two of my favorite animals! :0

sawmuchded:

catbountry:

mosaur:

I started playing a lot of CIty Folk recently, and i really wish there were bat and shark villagers because omg they’d be so precious QnQ

We need to write Nintendo.

Hammerhead girl is poifect

Two of my favorite animals! :0

(via kitelinks)

cephalopodlovesong:

cattylala:

さめ16 by Jetcrow

;-; adorable. <3

Ohmahgahhhh

cephalopodlovesong:

cattylala:

さめ16 by Jetcrow

;-; adorable. <3

Ohmahgahhhh

This photo-oriented rebloggy device belongs to Lily! I go by Claudia Vice or some variation thereof in many of your local Internet neighborhoods. In real life, I live in NorCal.

On Mondays, I post (more) Sailor Moon (than normal)! I tag pretty much everything, and have this
personalblogging tag as well.


I read and write a lot, and am knowledgeable on many important topics. (Grammar, human sexuality, Sailor Moon, Catholicism, the reproductive cycle of jellyfish, coffee, wig-making, etc.) I AM A HUGE NERD, I do the cosplay, and enjoy partaking in and organizing adventures.

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