Yeah, it was a 5D2.
Yeah, it was a 5D2.
Hippos are responsible for more human deaths every year than sharks. They are bastards and I love them for it. Did you know a fully grown hippo can bite a 3 meter long croc IN HALF?!
luckily salamander ranges tend to be far smaller and don't require crossing freeways, usually...
actually, yes. I just got myself one of these sweatshirts from H&M a few months ago. not sure if you're looking for men or women...they're sold for men, i suspect they'd be fine for women too, though. http://www.hm.com/us/product/470…
...and that it was the Orcas who were in charge, ostensibly.
Yup, exactly. I'm a proud omnivore as well, but this ranks in the top 2 predatory wildlife videos that hit every one of my empathy buttons. Still, super fascinating.
Just sharing some photos from a reporting trip I was on, and if you read the piece, you'll notice that I disclosed plenty at the bottom. You'll also notice, perhaps, that the original title of the post is simply "Photo Safari: Lions."
It's because his mane is, well, more blonde than his brother's.
Yes, starfish is okay, though in recent years, some have moved towards calling them sea stars since they're not actually fish.
The comma between "short" and "60-second-long" indicates that both items in the list modified the noun "video," rather than "short" being the sole modifier for "60-second-long video."
Apparently not for a reticulated python. Other snake species, sure.
Oh, its still very much called the Hellbender. Snot otter is a colloquial name for it...but very, very evocative.
if you dive into the data, the different populations are actually weighted differently. but, as i said, when you take averages of averages you can start to get misleading values. But in any case, the trend is clear.
i conflated LPR (living planet report, which i spelled out in the first paragraph) and LPI.
It's actually even a bit more complicated than what I wrote in the article. Pinnipeds are broken into three groups: the odobenids (walruses), the phocids (seals), and the otariids. Sometimes the phocids are called "true seals" while the otariids are called "eared seals." Read more