Science Loop on Youtube has another interesting video: So You Got Science Of Funny Animals, … Now What? [part 2]
Watch the funniest videos on the internet and their scientific explanations. This is part 2 of this series about how dolphins imitate using echolocation, why these animals follow dots, the enormous power of elephant trunks, and many other interesting facts about animal science.
Don’t forget to watch Part 1: https://youtu.be/3xoih0cSrnE
1. Dog sliding across a surface
3. Step to follow
4. Huge power of the elephant trunk
The so-called “Cherophobia” is THE FEAR OF BEING HAPPY. Cherophobia is certainly a phobia in which a person has an irrational aversion to being happy. The term comes from the Greek word “chero”, which means “to rejoice”. When a person experiences cherophobia, they are often afraid to participate in activities that many would call fun or to be happy.
See how dolphins imitate using echolocation, because these animals follow the dots, the enormous power of elephant trunks and much more.
“Echolocation” is an interesting effect. Nature’s so-called sonar system, echolocation occurs when an animal emits a sound wave that bounces off an object, returning an echo that provides information about the distance and size of the object. Over a thousand echolocated species, including most bats, all odontocetes and small mammals.
Communication with dolphins is interesting. Dolphins appear to speak body language. In addition to echolocation, clicking, and whistling, dolphins communicate with a variety of body language cues, including tail and fin slapping on the water, jumping out of the water, bumping into each other, and spying.
Communication with dolphins is certainly called “echolocation”. Clicks are used to sense their surroundings through echolocation, while using whistles to communicate with other members of their species and, most likely, some other species as well. Each dolphin is also thought to have a unique whistle called a “copyright whistle”, which is used to identify an individual.
Dolphins certainly communicate using a wide range of non-verbal sounds and gestures. Like humans, dolphins use both verbal expressions and non-verbal gestures to communicate with each other. These include whistles, clicks, and high-volume broadband sound packets called burst pulses.
Smart dolphins appear to demonstrate the ability to do smart things, and most scientists agree that dolphins are highly intelligent. They are notoriously talented imitators and fast learners; they demonstrate self-awareness, problem solving and empathy, innovation, teaching skills, pain, joy and playfulness.
Dolphins can bite. Dolphins definitely have sharp teeth which they usually use to tear apart their prey. Bottlenose dolphins, for example, have between 80 and 100 teeth which they use to grasp, grasp and secure their prey. Underwater creatures can also bite humans on occasion.
If a certain dolphin approaches you in the water, do not engage, follow or otherwise interact with the animal. Let it pass undisturbed and maintain its so-called natural animal behaviors.
Dolphins in bath attractions are known to attack and severely injure humans by bumping into them, and the resulting injuries have included lacerations and broken bones.
It appears that some friendly dolphins can save people from drowning.
Never touch or stroke the dolphins, even if they get close enough to touch them. Instead, use binoculars to observe dolphins from a safe distance in their so-called natural habitat.
It seems that some dolphins “get high”. A documentary shows dolphins in a trance state after snacking on puffer fish. A new BBC documentary shows dolphins using puffers to reach a trance state.
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