Wonderful Sea Pen Crab

 

Wonderful Crab!

Sea Pen Picture — Underwater Photo — National Geographic Photo of the Day.

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Guess what? A Fly cap for a vine Snake

Guess what? A Fly cap for a vine Snake

A fly lands on the head of a vine snake in the Choco of Colombia

Location: Choco, Colombia
Photo and caption by Robin Moore (National Geographic Channel)

It’s no wonder this is the OVERALL Winner

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Best Underwater Pictures: Winners of 2013 Amateur Contest.

A Perfect Camouflage

 

Okefenokee Swamp Photo — Screech Owl Wallpaper — National Geographic Photo of the Day.

I did not notice it until I get a closer look to it!

Did you miss Nemo?

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Colorful Sea Creature Photos — National Geographic.

Why Did Penguins Stop Flying? The Answer Is Evolutionary

Why Did Penguins Stop Flying? The Answer Is Evolutionary.

Happy Feet! ^^

Aye-Aye: So strange!

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I could not imagine having this strange creature at home! First time to see this and here’s what  Wikipedia says on Aye-aye:

The aye-aye (Daubentonia madagascariensis) is a lemur, a strepsirrhine primate native to Madagascar that combines rodent-like teeth and a special thin middle finger to fill the same ecological niche as a woodpecker.

It is the world’s largest nocturnal primate, and is characterized by its unusual method of finding food; it taps on trees to find grubs, then gnaws holes in the wood using its forward slanting incisors to create a small hole in which it inserts its narrow middle finger to pull the grubs out. This foraging method is called percussive foraging.The only other animal species known to find food in this way is the striped possum. From an ecological point of view the aye-aye fills the niche of a woodpecker, as it is capable of penetrating wood to extract the invertebrates within.

The aye-aye is the only extant member of the genus Daubentonia and family Daubentoniidae (although it is currently classified as Near Threatened by the IUCN); a second species, Daubentonia robusta, appears to have become extinct at some point within the last 1000 years