Water dragon… Whale blood… fishes… Jelly fish… sting ray… sting ray… Brown sting ray.. Fang, poison…Kill… Fishes…
Draws figure of ‘eight’ Monster body. But strangely draws the figure of ‘eight’.
Then he mentions all the colors again Golden silver, golden yellow, fluorescent yellow, flour…. Fluorescent pink, yellow orange, fluorescent orange, fluorescent green. Golden silver, golden silver, ye… yellow orange, fluorescent yellow, fluorescent pink, fluorescent green.. pink, fluorescent orange.
What you are going to do with these colors which you like? Dangerous monster coloring.
So in future what you are going to do with these colors? Octopus coloring.
Very strange answer and when he says then he draws the figure of ‘eight’.
Sub-kingdom Okapi… Killer whale… Blue whale… Hammer head shark… White shark. electric eel…electric ray… Sting ray… Elephant fish. Start fish Water dragon… Whale blood… fishes… Jelly fish… sting ray… sting ray… Brown sting ray..
The cephalopods may not seem very closely related to the other mollusks, but physiologically, they are similar in internal construction. Perhaps the most obvious difference between most cephalopods and other mollusks is the apparent lack of a shell..
There are four types of cephalopods 1) Octopi--they have eight symmetric arms (tentacles) which are used for their protection and for obtaining food.
About octopus When it comes to changing color, octopuses are the ultimate chameleons. In the blink of an eye, they can blend into the background -- or advertise their presence with bursts of bright color. Some even put on light shows with glow-in-the-dark tentacles!
The secret behind their color capability is special skin cells called chromatophores. Each chromatophore consists of three bags of pigment. By squeezing or expanding the bags, octopuses can change the color displayed by each cell, allowing millions of subtle combinations.
In octopuses, such color cells come in red, orange, yellow, brown or black. The combinations of these hues are endless, allowing the creature to match most natural backgrounds.
Other special cells in octopuses' skin are called iridocytes. These act like prisms and mirrors, reflecting light into rainbows of colors.
Besides being able to change color, some octopuses can also change the texture of their skin to match their surroundings.
But some octopuses produce even more colorful displays. In 1999, scientists announced that they had octopus has glow-in-the-dark tentacles.
Octopuses stun or kill their prey with poison delivered through a bite. A 1-ounce octopus of some species has enough poison to completely paralyze 10 people weighing 165 pounds each. This poison, called tetrodotoxin.
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