In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1raya venenosa femenino
- I felt like Alice through the looking glass, enjoying the sublime sea's surreal realm, a marine dominion ruled by stingrays, dolphins, Napoleons, moray eels.
- The freshwater sawfish, a ray, is related to stingrays, skates, sharks, and other fishes with cartilaginous skeletons.
- Resting on the sand are stingrays, electric rays, frogfish and the docile Port Jackson shark.
- Too far from both Mahe and Praslin for land based operations to visit, they harbour an impressive diversity of marine life, including stingrays and reef sharks.
- At the bow end, there is a large garden-eel colony, and off the shallower stern you will find southern stingrays and spotted eagle rays.
- People and uprooted trees were carried out to sea, while stingrays and sharks were left stranded in fields and parking lots.
- The hazards facing them include snakes, poisonous fish and fruit, reef sharks, moray eels, stingrays, fire coral, mosquitoes, bats, fire ants, rats and wild pigs.
- ‘We do find dead stingrays with their tails cut off from time to time,’ he added.
- The southern stingrays of Stingray City in the Cayman Islands might be soft and gentle, for example, but even they can leave a nasty love-bite on the arm of anyone who doesn't appreciate how persistently they pursue a meal.
- The most dangerous part of a stingray is the tail with the rather nasty serrated barb.
- There were plenty of turtles, huge infestations of purple spotted stingrays and some large manta rays.
- Here you can swim among stingrays and nurse sharks in shallow, 8-to-10-feet-deep waters.
- In Australia, bottlenose dolphins place sponges over their snouts as protection from the spines of stonefish and stingrays as they forage over shallow seabeds.
- Eleven of these are of the shark variety, who live in blissful harmony with stingrays, thornback rays, conger eels and dogfish, to name but a few.
- The scientist stresses that stingrays only use their venom-tipped tails in extreme circumstances, and even then as a defensive reflex rather than as an attack.
- Over the week they were rewarded by the sight of slumbering nurse sharks, moray eels, hawksbill turtles, stingrays, bounteous barracuda, big solitary midnight parrotfish and African pompano.
- Where the boulders meet the sand there are many fish species, including stingrays, parrotfish and pufferfish.
- We see grey nurse sharks and stingrays and dolphins are a common sight in the bay.
- Experience in Queensland has shown that some turtles unfortunately also tend to take the bait, but dolphins and stingrays do not.
- It included many living groups: stingrays, lungfish, pirarucu, piranha, goliath catfishes, some electric fishes, and cichlids.
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