Found a dead shark and saw something move in her womb, what he found inside was amazing
This man was walking along the shore of the beach peacefully when the distance I saw a dead animal. When he was close saw that it was a shark, and I am very surprised because there was something in the animal moving.
He decided it was best to open it to see what was inside, and he thought he could try a shark prey, but was surprised to see him. Humanity is wonderful.
This is the case happened on this beach, brutal what this man did to save the lives of these precious creatures of heaven, we must be grateful to these people who every day help both other human beings and animals as it is the case of this wonderful post of King Viral.
Mr. ReyVirales is very sensitive to animals. He wants much, much or more than the junior ReyVirales myself.
With over 500 known species to date, sharks come in a variety of different shapes and sizes, each with their own unique behaviours and fascinating anatomy. They have roamed the Earth’s seas for 400 million years, pre-dating dinosaurs by 200 million, and unlike many creatures have remained almost completely unchanged.
Sitting at the top of the marine food chain, sharks are the majestic creatures of the sea, surrounded by myth and misconception and striking fear into many due to their often negative media coverage and movie portrayals. Although it is understandable that many would prefer not to come face to face with a shark, attacks on humans are extremely rare and they are much more scared of us than we could ever be of them. Shark levels are in actual fact declining and are amongst the most threatened marine vertebrates on Earth, with some species facing extinction. Sadly, many of the threats they face are a result of humans, and include recreational fishing, shark finning, habitat loss, pollution, and bycatching.
If you ask someone to picture a shark, they’ll most like envisage their torpedo-like body shape, large distinctive dorsal fin and gaping tooth filled jaws. From the outside sharks may appear quite primitive, but despite being an ancient group of animals they are actually highly sophisticated. The general anatomy of sharks is fairly consistent across the different species, and the fact that they have remained unchanged for so long underlines just how effective their anatomical make-up is.
Unlike most fish that have just one gill, sharks boast five to seven gill slits on the sides of the head, and rely on a large oil filled liver for buoyancy as opposed to a gas-filled swim bladder. This liver takes up around 30% of their total body mass, and they use this in conjunction with forward movement to control vertical position.
Sharks belong to a family of fish known as Elasmobranchii, a subclass of Chondrichthyes, or in simple terms, cartilaginous fish. Chondrichthyes have skeletons made up of cartilage rather than bone, and lack a swim bladder. This particular class of fish contains over 600 species, including sharks, rays and skates.
Cartilage is lighter, more durable and more flexible than bone, contributing to Shark’s overall agility whilst also saving energy – vital when sharks must invest so much in constantly moving to prevent sinking.
The jaws of sharks are not attached to their skull, instead moving separately with independent upper and lower jaws. This allows them to lift their head and thrust their mouth forward to bite it’s prey. While this varies among different species, most sharks have this ability to some degree.
Due to the sheer stress that this area of the shark is likely to experience, the surface of shark’s jaws have extra support in the form of tiny hexagonal plates called ‘tesserae’ – calcium salt deposits which give shark cartilage more strength. Often there is just one layer of tesserae, but larger sharks such as the great white shark have three or more layers.