Eating habits of the platypus
By: Lisa McGee
Until I started doing research for this article, I had mistakenly thought the platypus was extinct. I didn't think such an animal existed, and I share my surprise with earlier people who first saw it. It was believed that the animal sent back to Europe...
Eating habits of the platypus
By: Callista Meyer
The platypus is an unique Australian animal whom does not really fit into any one category of animals. It has a tail like a beaver, bill of a duck, lays eggs like a reptile but is still considered a mammal. The platypus is a very...
By: Jess Howe
The way a platypus eats is something humans have only begun to understand. Thanks to world-renowned scientist Henry Burrell, we know a little bit. At least, we know now that they're real! It's just that we don't know a huge amount, mostly due to the...
Eating habits of the platypus
By: Karen Ellis
The platypus appearance would lead you to believe he was made from spare parts. He has a duck bill, a beaver tail and the otter's webbed feet. The webbing is turned back when he is on land in order to use his claws for walking...
Eating habits of the platypus
By: Angie Pollock
Anyone that has ever had the experience of seeing a platypus can tell you that it is one of the most distinctive and unusual mammals known on earth. Even though this animal is considered a mammal, it lays eggs and feeds the babies in a...
By: L Hurley
The platypus native to Australia is a wary animal and is rarely seen in the wild. Many interesting facts related to its eating habits have been revealed since substantial research into this animal began in the 1990's.DIETThe platypus diet consists mainly of small invertebrates...
Eating habits of the platypus
By: Angelina Moore
"Let's put some shrimps on the barbie", a typical Australian may say. Well for a platypus they also enjoy shellfish in their diet. They can be found in lakes, streams and rivers of eastern Australia.Did you know? A platypus can eat half their body...
How sonar affects whales
By: Siddharth Ramshankar
Imagine trying to do any of your everyday activities, only this time, someone is standing by you, constantly irritating you, disrupting your senses. It would be an impossible feat. Unfortunately, most marine mammals must deal with this issue, which stops being a mere annoyance, and...
How sonar affects whales
By: Beth Benson
Ever since time began, underwater creatures have used sound to communicate to one another. It didn't take long for us humans to figure out this age old technology and try to adapt it to our use. It all began with the idea of echo location...
By: Diane Walsh
Sounds generated at low frequency are very important to whales for navigating, hunting and communicating. The sounds are sent back from objects on the seafloor, shorelines, water depth, obstacles and other animals, to the oil filled part of the lower jaw and then sent to...

 

1 9 10 11 12 13 39