Amazon Horned Frog, Ceratophrys cornuta. Photo by William Quatman: Aggressive and territorial with voracious appetites, and indiscriminate tastes the 'Pac Man Frog' can grow to the size of a tea saucer! #Frog #Amazon_Horned_Frog

Amazon Horned Frog, Ceratophrys cornuta. Photo by William Quatman: Aggressive and territorial with voracious appetites, and indiscriminate tastes the 'Pac Man Frog' can grow to the size of a tea saucer! #Frog #Amazon_Horned_Frog

a miscellany. vintage. history. art. words. handmade. books. cinema. objects. playthings. abandonment. decay. nature. creatures. stories. characters, real and imagined. creativity...my own and other...

A fisherman from New Zealand was left baffled when he caught this see-through shrimp-like creature swimming near the surface of the ocean. Deborah Cracknell, research lead from the National Marine Aquarium in Plymouth,believes the creature is a Salpa maggiore(Salpa maxima). The salp is barrel-shaped and moves by contracting, pumping water through its gelatinous body.

A fisherman from New Zealand was left baffled when he caught this see-through shrimp-like creature swimming near the surface of the ocean. Deborah Cracknell, research lead from the National Marine Aquarium in Plymouth,believes the creature is a Salpa maggiore(Salpa maxima). The salp is barrel-shaped and moves by contracting, pumping water through its gelatinous body.

The Oarfish is a rare, solitary, and giant denizen of the ocean depths (arguably larger than a Whale Shark. (The Oarfish,17m as opposed to the Whale Shark, 12.96m in the Guinness Book of World Records.)) and is a filter feeder, comfortable cruising at depths of 200 m. Mistakenly named for its prominent pectoral oars with which it was thought to 'row', it undulates serpentlike with its dorsal fins and has been seen orienting itself vertically.

The Oarfish is a rare, solitary, and giant denizen of the ocean depths (arguably larger than a Whale Shark. (The Oarfish,17m as opposed to the Whale Shark, 12.96m in the Guinness Book of World Records.)) and is a filter feeder, comfortable cruising at depths of 200 m. Mistakenly named for its prominent pectoral oars with which it was thought to 'row', it undulates serpentlike with its dorsal fins and has been seen orienting itself vertically.

Rubber Duck hood ornament on "Convoy" Mack RS700L at Museum of Transportation - St. Louis.

Rubber Duck hood ornament on "Convoy" Mack RS700L at Museum of Transportation - St. Louis.

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