Like many deep sea fish, the long-nosed chimaera has been forced to adapt where eyesight holds no function. As far as 2,000 metres below sea level lives the long-nosed chimaera, which has a snout loaded with numerous sensory nerve endings, helping it nab smaller fish to eat. One of the chimaera's dorsal fins is poisonous, too, though at that depth a human certainly wouldn't come in contact with the tropical fish.
* Bing: What ocean is the deepest?
When the brine used to make pickles is disposed of, the pickling salt can seep into wetlands, contaminating the soil and creating breeding grounds for ... More When the brine used to make pickles is disposed of, the pickling salt can seep into wetlands, contaminating the soil and creating breeding grounds for mosquitoes. Scientists with the U.S. Department of Agriculture are developing a new pickling solution, and it's being tested with a leading pickle company. A Mt. Olive Pickle company official says its consumers are not noticing the difference.
Date 14-08-29, Duration 3:12, Views 210
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