• Smithsonian | 7/12/2019 | Staff
    In the Everglades, everything still looks the same. The waving saw grass, the cypress and pine trees draped with air plants, the high, white clouds parked like dirigibles above their shadows—if...
    320 views Cayley1561
  • phys.org | 2/15/2019 | Staff
    Sea snakes, best known from shallow tropical waters, have been recorded swimming at 250 metres in the deep-sea 'twilight zone', smashing the previous diving record of 133 metres held by sea snakes.
    911 views shardonay
  • ScienceDaily | 4/2/2019 | Staff
    Footage of a sea snake swimming at 245 metres deep, and another sea snake at 239 metres has been provided to University of Adelaide researchers by INPEX Australia, an exploration and production...
    547 views Mandyixus
  • CNET | 3/31/2019 | Amanda Kooser
    HelloFresh teases a unicorn-themed meal kit box for April Fools' Day. Turn your skepticism radar up to full blast. It's April Fools' Day and companies ranging from Google to ThinkGeek are looking to...
    719 views DebraS
  • phys.org | 3/19/2019 | Staff
    On June 15, 2015, four-year-old Chepchirchir Kiplagat's life changed forever. Bitten by a snake as she slept, she permanently lost the use of the left side of her body.
    546 views gbabii05
  • ScienceDaily | 2/8/2019 | Staff
    The yellow-bellied sea snake (Hydrophis platurus) is the only reptile in the order Squamata that lives on the open sea. It has one of the largest geographic ranges of any vertebrate species.
    580 views entengo
  • phys.org | 2/7/2019 | Staff
    Snakes and lizards are reptiles that belong to the order Squamata. They share several traits but differ in one obvious respect: Snakes do not have limbs. The two suborders diverged more than 100...
    802 views Firefang
  • phys.org | 2/8/2019 | Staff
    Surrounded by salty water, sea snakes sometimes live a thirsty existence. Previously, scientists thought that they were able to drink seawater, but recent research has shown that they need to access...
    339 views joseph76
  • ScienceDaily | 2/6/2019 | Staff
    Identification of the genetic factors involved in this loss of limbs is a focus of the article "Phenotype loss is associated with widespread divergence of the gene regulatory landscape in evolution"...
    380 views marked
  • phys.org | 1/9/2019 | Staff
    San Diego State University doctoral student Hannes Schraft wanted to learn whether rattlesnakes find their way around at night with their eyes alone, or get an assist from the same thermal-sensing...
    344 views tingting2000
  • phys.org | 10/4/2018 | Staff
    A pioneering study by the University of Kent on the effects of relocating adders due to development has found that males will disperse from their release site—with one even going so far as to return...
    459 views Pink_sakuragirl
  • phys.org | 9/26/2018 | Staff
    A team of international scientists has discovered why brown tree snakes have become one of the most successful invasive species. The research team, led by University of Queensland scientists, has...
    816 views aniki
  • ScienceDaily | 9/26/2018 | Staff
    The research team, led by University of Queensland scientists, has been studying why a type of cat-eyed snake has been so effective at devastating native bird populations on the island of Guam.
    493 views j.moomin
  • Rare | 7/19/2018 | Wide Open Spaces
    Try and find the brown tree snakes in this photo. You can always ask the the homeowner if you can find where they’re hiding. The Sunshine Coast Snake Catchers 24/7 Facebook page has a knack for...
    172 views TaylorShaye

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