Be wowed by incredible creatures in this journey through a mysterious part of our blue planet with this 10 hour loop. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub #OurBluePlanet is a digital collaboration between BBC Earth and Ocean X Media with featured media from both companies. Join the conversation over on Twitter @OurBluePlanet. Ocean X Media are a team of scientists, explorers and filmmakers driven to discover what lies beneath the waves and to document untold ocean stories. You can find out more here: http://www.oceanx.org WATCH MORE: New on Earth: https://bit.ly/2M3La96 Oceanscapes: https://bit.ly/2Hmd2kZ Wild Thailand: https://bit.ly/2kR7lmh Welcome to BBC EARTH! The world is an amazing place full of stories| beauty and natural wonder. Here you'll find 50 years worth of astounding, entertaining, thought-provoking and educational natural history content. Want to share your views with the team? Join our fan panel: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel This is a page from BBC Studios who help fund new BBC programmes. Service information and feedback: http://bbcworldwide.com/vod-feedback--contact-details.aspx
Views: 264519 BBC Earth
Underwater sounds and relaxing music, accompanied by a high definition jellyfish video animation (HD 1080p). Long, soothing background sound. Suitable for stress relief, sleep and relaxation. ♫ ♪ Thank you for watching! For more relaxing videos, please visit our channel and SUBSCRIBE: https://www.youtube.com/lullabybabyorg Copyright © 2017 LullabyBaby.org. All Rights Reserved.
Views: 1754857 Lullaby Baby
How do you recognize something that you can touch and something you have to run away from as fast as possible? Here is a list of the most dangerous sea creatures you can meet and how to recognize them! There are so many different species living in the ocean! Some of them are beautiful, some are deadly, and some are both. TIMESTAMPS Fire Coral 0:40 Flower Urchin 1:20 Cone Snail 1:50 Portuguese Man-of-War 2:32 Snea snakes 3:54 Lionfish 4:51 Chironex 5:39 Surgeonfish 6:15 Indonesian needlefish 6:59 Triggerfish 7:34 SUMMARY - Fire Coral. These small organisms can sting, and the effect can be not very serious and it can be quite bad. A stung person may have severe pains, feel nauseated and even vomit, which is not the best thing to do when you are underwater. - Flower Urchin is both very beautiful and very deadly. It contains toxins that can cause anaphylactic shock, convulsions and finally death. You can get poisoned if you step on it when you are in the sea or the ocean. - Scientists say that just one drop of the cone snail’s poison is enough to kill 20 people! Just one drop! - The most mind-blowing fact about Man-of-War is that technically we should call it Men-of-War, and refer to it not as «it», but «they», and here is why: it’s an animal that is made up of a colony of organisms cooperating together. Man-of-war has tentacles that can be 30 feet long, which it uses to paralyze and kill fish and other small creatures. - Sea snakes are much more venomous than their land-living friends. As it turns out, they have to be like that because they hunt fish, so what they need to do is immobilize their prey very quickly not to let it escape. - Many people call the lionfish the most beautiful sea creature in the world. You can find them in the Caribbean and Eastern Atlantic. Lionfishes are not deadly — they do have a venom, but it’s not lethal. However, the pain you will experience if you get stung is so severe that people say you might wish you were dead. - Chironex doesn’t have any teeth, but it’s dangerous as hell. If a person gets stung, they will have excruciating pain, red inflammation in the stung area and heart dysfunction. - Surgeonfish are easily spooked, so you should be extra careful if you see one of them. Don’t make any unexpected fast moves. The good news is, surgeonfish are not aggressive unless, of course, you provoke them. - Indonesian needlefish live in tropical and subtropical waters of the oceans. They, as the name suggests, have a very sharp, needle-like beak, and they are especially dangerous when they hurl themselves out of the water. - Triggerfish is mostly friendly, but only until you are a threat to its nest. The most dangerous are females — if you approach its nest even accidentally, it will bite you. Thankfully, the bites aren’t poisonous, but triggerfish have extremely sharp teeth, so the injuries it can cause need serious medical attention. If you know about any other sea animals that we haven’t told about, let us know in the comment section below! Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ SMART Youtube: https://goo.gl/JTfP6L 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 16857973 BRIGHT SIDE
Please SUBSCRIBE - http://bit.ly/BWchannel Pre-Order Coyote’s Book - http://bit.ly/BOOKbraveadventures Watch More - http://bit.ly/OLfortress In this segment of On Location, Coyote and crew set out on an epic kayaking adventure off the San Juan Islands near the coast of Washington state! Along the way they spot a variety of sea birds, bizarre crabs, harbor seals and MASSES of Moon Jellyfish. So of course, testing his curiosity Coyote decides it’s a good idea to pick up one of these jellies with his barehands…YIKES right? So the question is not only, will he be stung?… but also how bad it will be?! Get ready to witness the Jellyfish Challenge! HUGE THANKS to our guide Carson for leading the team on this adventure and keeping the crew safe so they could enjoy their day off and all of the beauty of the San Juan’s. Also a special thanks to Shearwater Adventures for providing their kayaks. Please visit their website to plan your own kayaking experience - http://bit.ly/shearwaterkayak Thank you for joining us On Location! In these segments you will get a behind the scenes look at all of the fun and exciting things Coyote and team experience on their adventures when they’re NOT encountering wildlife…or at least not by choice! The Brave Wilderness Channel is your one stop connection to a wild world of adventure and amazing up close animal encounters! Follow along with adventurer and animal expert Coyote Peterson and his crew as they lead you on three exciting expedition series - Breaking Trail, Dragon Tails and Coyote’s Backyard - featuring everything from Grizzly Bears and Crocodiles to Rattlesnakes and Tarantulas…each episode offers an opportunity to learn something new. So SUBSCRIBE NOW and join the adventure that brings you closer to the most beloved, bizarre and misunderstood creatures known to man! GET READY...things are about to get WILD! New Episodes Every Wednesday and Friday at 7AM EST! Subscribe Now! https://www.youtube.com/BraveWilderness Buy Coyote’s Book! http://bit.ly/BOOKbraveadventures Official Website: https://www.BraveWilderness.com Brave Wilderness on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/bravewilderness/ Coyote Peterson on Twitter: https://twitter.com/CoyotePeterson Coyote Peterson on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CoyotePeterson Coyote Peterson on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/CoyotePeterson Coyote Peterson G+: https://plus.google.com/100310803754690323805/about
Views: 10911853 Brave Wilderness
What are the biggest sea creatures? Think you know what lurks in the depths of the ocean? While nearly 95% of our oceans haven’t been explored yet, it’s hard not to let your imagination run wild. But thanks to brave explorers, deep-sea cameras, and awesome archaeologists, we do know about some pretty incredible sea creatures living in our waters today…and millions of years ago. From the 9-ft spider crab to the 60-ft prehistoric Megalodon, these sea dwellers come in all shapes and sizes! Have you ever heard about lion’s mane jellyfish? This invertebrate can grow up to 120 ft long! And it boasts a whopping 8 sets of 70 to 150 tentacles! Oh, boy! Other videos you might like: 10 Extinct Creatures That Could Have Ruined The World https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=rNBTGhzKOo0& Who Lives In the Deepest Place On Earth? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Sq4lbCC24js& If You Ever See This on the Beach, Cry for Help! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mG8wjnBKBPA TIMESTAMPS: Dwarf lanternshark 0:53 Whale shark 1:33 Megalodon 2:23 Shonisaurus 3:49 Ophthalmosaurus 4:26 Liopleurodon 5:06 Ichthyosaurus 5:46 Orca 6:30 Narwhal 6:40 Blue whale 7:00 Lion’s mane jellyfish 7:57 Siphonophore 8:36 Music by Epidemic Sound https://www.epidemicsound.com/ SUMMARY: - According to National Geographic, one of the smallest sharks scientists know about is called the dwarf lanternshark, and they’re an adorable 7” to 8” long. - The whale shark is not only a massive shark but is the largest known fish species alive, according to National Geographic. An average adult whale shark can grow as long as a school bus! - Megalodon roamed the ocean a long time ago — oh, about 15.9 to 2.6 million years back between the early Miocene and late Pliocene eras. It could reach anywhere between 45 ft to 60 ft in length with jaws more than 6 ft wide! - Shonisaurus lived on Earth during the late Triassic Period, about 215 million years ago. These prehistoric reptiles grew to be about 50 ft long and weighed about 60,000 lb! - Ophthalmosaurus thrived during the late Jurassic period and lived in oceans all over the world. It weighed somewhere around 6,000 lb and grew to approximately 16 ft long. - Another marine reptile that lived during the Jurassic Period was known as Liopleurodon. A more aggressive marine reptile, these carnivorous sea beasts weighed about 5,000 lb and grew to around 30 ft long. - Ichthyosaurus only grew to about 6 ft, which would put them at the same height as a guy who was slightly taller than average today. - The orca, also known as the killer whale, is a toothed whale and can grow to anywhere from 23 ft to 32 ft, which is slightly smaller than a school bus. - The largest whale that still exists today is the blue whale. If you were to put a blue whale next to a school bus, it would look like it could swallow it. - The Portuguese man o’ war, tentacles and all, can reach a length of 165 ft long. While this thing may look a lot like a jellyfish, it’s actually known as a siphonophore, and there are hundreds and sometimes thousands of them that are genetically identical. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC Photos: https://www.depositphotos.com East News ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 212479 BRIGHT SIDE
This strange sea creature is the Glaucus Atlanticus also known as the blue angel, blue dragon and blue sea slug is a marine gastropod mollusk. This tiny animal species is quite the predator. You will find this colorful family member of sea slugs in temperate and tropical waters. Regions include the East and South coast of South Africa, European waters, off the East coast of Australia and Mozambique. Quite tiny, the species normal size is up to 3cm, but it does feed on larger prey like the venomous Portuguese man of war consuming the organism in its entirety. The blue angel is immune to the man of wars venom, collecting it for its own use, using a much more concentrated venom, its sting is more powerful and deadly than the man o war. The poison is stored inside the finger like structures sticking out of its body known as cerata, this is just one of its defense mechanisms. The beautiful blue underside of the blue angel acts as a camouflage from air born predators as it floats upside down on the surface of the water. Its back is grayish in color and faces downward, camouflaging it from predators looking up from below the water. The Blue angel is a hermaphrodite allowing both slugs to produce egg strings after mating which they lay on driftwood, or the skeletons of their victims. There is so much more to learn about this intriguing creature, but we do know that While they are beautiful to behold, they are dangerous to actually hold. If you have a new animal species or a wildlife story you think I'd enjoy go ahead share it with me Let's Connect -- http://www.facebook.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://www.pinterest.com/epicwildlife -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com Royalty Free Music & Sound freesfx.co.uk Other Strange & Deadly Sea Creature Videos -- Strange Japanese Fish http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hmEnSd4UzxE -- Mysterious Vampire Squid http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mE0iqcVslXM -- Axolotls - Weird Sea Creature http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Pa2OBdeFW7E
Views: 8424203 Epic Wildlife
WEBSITE ➜ http://wildlifewalk.com SHOP ➜ http://goo.gl/NMBdWF IMAGES ➜ https://goo.gl/uu4Lf3 FACEBOOK ➜ https://www.facebook.com/WildlifeWalk/ TWITTER ➜ https://twitter.com/wildlife_walk TUMBLR ➜ https://www.tumblr.com/blog/wildlifewalk-fan PINTEREST ➜ https://au.pinterest.com/wildlife_walk/ _____________________________________________________________ Blue Bottle Jellyfish also known as Pacific Man o’War are commonly found in tropical and subtropical regions. It uses its gas-filled bladder to stay afloat. Winds, currents and tides carries the animal across the open water, and strong winds can drive them into bays or on beaches The gas-filled bladder holds 3 different types of polyps: - The tentacles (dactylozooids) can be used to defend itself against predators by administering a painful string. Tentacles are also used to detect and catch their prey of small sea organisms such as small fish and shrimps, and convey their prey to their - Digestive polyps (gastrozooids) - Reproductive (gonozooids) Sting Causing: - Swelling, itchiness and can occasionally blister - Rarely it can cause scarring Treatment - Carefully remove the tentacles by gently washing the area with sea water, be careful not to touch the tentacles. You can use surrounding objects to assist you. - Immerse the area with hot water (approx. 45°C) for 20 minutes, or take a hot shower. If hot water is not available an ice pack may help ease the pain. - If pain persist a visit your doctor as medication treatment may be needed. _____________________________________________________________ Narrator: Sandy Wong Being an Environmentalist I want to share with you the places I go and the wildlife I see. So come walk with me and experience our world.
Views: 408753 Wildlife Walk
SUBSCRIBE to the OFFICIAL BBC YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/2IXqEIn LAUNCH BBC iPlayer to access Live TV and Box Sets: https://bbc.in/2J18jYJ Programme website: http://bbc.in/2yNpabq The Portuguese man o' war reduces a fish to a scaly husk with is venomous tentacles.
Views: 1115001 BBC
These are the 12 biggest jellyfish in the sea! From the giant Lion's Mane is practically a monster to the massive Normura jellyfish! Learn about the BIGGEST of everything Monday, Wednesday, and Friday just subscribe! # 11 Purple-striped Jelly The Purple-striped Jelly is a species of jellyfish that exists primarily off the coast of California in Monterey Bay. The bell of the Purple-Striped Jelly has on average a 2.3-foot diameter. Very little is known about this creature, but it has been found that young Cancer crabs will find shelter inside the Jellyfish and eat parasitic amphipods that damage their host. They also have a toxic sting that can paralyze prey but will only be extremely painful to a human. # 10 Black Sea Nettle The Black Sea Nettle was the largest invertebrate to be described in the 20th century, with a 3-foot long bell and 20 foot long tentacles. They’re called Black Sea Nettles because of their notable dark bell colors, which is unusual for jellyfish that swim so close to the shore. While they’re large and have distinctive colors but were not officially described until the late ‘90s. They are sort of elusive, only appearing once every few years along the West Coast of America, but when they do appear they appear in large blooms. # 9 Pacific Sea Nettle The Pacific Sea Nettle is a type of jellyfish you are probably familiar with; they’re popular tank fillers for aquariums and zoos because of their distinctive color patterns.They have 24 tentacles that can be as long as 15 feet. Despite their irritating sting to humans, they make popular pets because they can thrive in captive conditions and even breed. # 8 Floating Bell The Floating Bell is a species of Jellyfish native to the West Pacific, anywhere in the area from Australia to Japan. They are also known by the names Australian Spotted Jellyfish or White-spotted Jellyfish. They generally only have bells of 20 inches in diameter, but in October 2007, a specimen of the white-spotted jellyfish was found that had a bell measuring 28 inches wide. That may be the largest bell ever recorded. # 7 Sea Nettle The Atlantic Sea Nettle is a symmetrical and carnivorous member of the jellyfish family. Its bell grows to only approximately 17.7 inches in diameter, while it’s tentacles will trail 12 to 15 feet behind it. It also uses these long tentacles to capture food and slowly digest them as food. If you somehow come across one of these, be very cautious as the sting from their tentacles has been rated somewhere in between moderate to severe. While the toxin is enough to kill small prey, it is not fatal to humans. It’s just really painful. # 6 Tiburonia Granrojo The Tiburonia granrojo or the “big red” jellyfish lives in the depths of the ocean, around 2000-4000 feet in the deep sea. Unlike most other jellyfish, the big red does not have tentacles but instead four to seven feeding arms. Its bell can grow up to 3 feet in diameter. # 5 Stygiomedusa Gigantea These huge jellyfish are so elusive they’re almost a cryptid creature. The Stygiomedusa Gigantea have been spotted only a few times within the last few hundred years. They have four dangling tentacles with an undetermined use. However, we do know that they live in the deep waters of the Pacific, around 1300 meters below the surface and that they are at least 6 feet long. # 4 Pink Meanie In November of 2000, a new species of Jellyfish were found along the Gulf of Mexico. They have been nicknamed Pink Meanies, for their coloration and tendency to attack other jellyfish. In fact, they have been documented eating up to 34 jellyfish at the same time. They have tentacles up to 70 feet long and can weigh upward of 50 pounds. # 3 Nomura’s Jellyfish This jellyfish is found primarily around Asia, specifically around the coasts of Japan. Nomura’s Jellyfish can weigh up to 450 pounds, easily making it one of the biggest jellyfish in the world. Every once in awhile a Nomura Bloom will occur, something that happens when the conditions are perfect, creating an influx of Nomura Jellyfish that tangle up fishermen’s nets. # 2 Lion’s Mane Jellyfish The Lion’s Mane Jellyfish is among one of the largest invertebrates in the ocean. The Lion’s Mane has been found to grow up to 120 feet long, longer than the largest blue whale which was recorded to be 108 feet long. In the summer of 2010, over 100 swimmers were stung on the coast of New Hampshire, all of whom were probably stung by the same gigantic, 40-pound Lion’s Mane. # 1 Barrel Jellyfish The Barrel Jellyfish is the largest species found in southwest England. Although the Barrel Jellyfish is on average, a whopping 5 feet long and 3 feet wide, it does not pose a threat to humans. The jellyfish swarmed the UK in record numbers back in 2015, arriving in flocks of at least one hundred.
Views: 746512 The BIGGEST
In the blackness of the ocean depths is an extraordinary light show. Watch more videos from BBC Earth Planet Earth http://bit.ly/PlanetEarthPlaylist Blue Planet http://bit.ly/BluePlanetPlaylist Planet Earth II http://bit.ly/PlanetEarthIIPlaylist Planet Dinosaur http://bit.ly/PlanetDinoPlaylist Check out the other two channels in the BBC Earth network: BBC Earth Unplugged: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthUnplugged BBC Earth Lab: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthLabYouTubeChannel About BBC Earth The world is an amazing place full of stories, beauty and natural wonder. Jump in to BBC Earth's YouTube channel and meet your planet. You'll find 50 years worth of astounding, entertaining, thought-provoking and educational natural history content on here. Dramatic, rare, and exclusive, nature doesn't get more exciting than this. Subscribe to be the first to view new videos. And you can become part of the BBC community by checking out our BBC Earth Facebook page. Here you'll find the best natural history content from the web, exclusive videos and images and a thriving, vibrant community. This is a channel from BBC Worldwide who help fund new BBC programmes Service information and feedback: http://bbcworldwide.com/vod-feedback-... Subscribe for more: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub You can also also find the BBC Earth community on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. Want to share your views with the team behind BBC Earth and win prizes? Join our fan panel here: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel
Views: 48144 BBC Earth
What are the biggest creatures in the world? If you wanna find the true giants of this planet, you’ll need to head into the ocean. Without the force of gravity pulling them down, marine animals can reach unimaginable sizes. TIMESTAMPS: The Giant Clam 1:37 The Giant Spider Crab 2:41 The Great White Shark 3:45 The Whale Shark 4:52 The Fin Whale 5:49 The Lion’s Mane Jellyfish 6:39 The Blue Whale 7:53 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY: - Giant Clams are the largest mollusks in the world. They can grow around 4 feet in length and weigh more than 440 pounds. - The giant spider crab lives in the waters near Japan. Their legs reach about 11.5 feet from claw to claw and the body can be around 14.5 inches in diameter, which is pretty small compared to their long long limbs. - The great white gets its name from its distinct white belly under its grey body. As for the “great” part, that’s simply because some of them can grow over 20 feet long! As for your average great white shark, it’s usually about 15 feet in length, making it the largest predatory fish in the world. - The whale sharks are covered in white spots that have a unique design for each individual shark. The whale shark ranges in size from 18 to 32.8 feet and can weigh about 20.6 tons. - The fin whale can get up to 85 feet long. That’s the length of two school buses! It can weigh up to 75 tons, which is about as much as a space shuttle! - The lion’s mane jellyfish can get up to 120 feet long, putting the lion’s mane jellyfish among the ranks of the world’s longest animals and certainly the largest jellyfish species. It likes to float in the open ocean, where it feeds on zooplankton, small crustaceans, fish, and even other types of jellyfish. - The blue whale is the largest animal this planet as ever seen, and it still swims the oceans today. They range from 82 feet to 105 feet in length and weigh up to a massive 200 tons. That’s as much as an empty Boeing 747! Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 429123 BRIGHT SIDE
Sea creatures you never knew existed. These animals lived in the deepest parts of the ocean & you should be glad that these fish are extinct. Support our Patreon today: https://www.patreon.com/theywillkillyou Subscribe for new videos: http://goo.gl/SaufF4 Follow us on Instagram: @theywillkillyou Voiceover by Carl Mason: [email protected] 12 The Dumbo octopus The Dumbo octopus is a species of octopi that resembles the title character of the Disney film. It has prominent ear-like fins making it look like a baby elephant’s head. The Dumbo octopus lives at depths of over 13,000 feet below sea level. They grow to almost 6ft in length and weigh up to 13 pounds. 11 Ocean Sunfish The ocean sunfish is the heaviest bony fish in the world, weighing between 545 and 2,205 pounds. Living on a diet of sea jellies and small fish, which it has to consume in very large quantities because of their poor nutritional value. 10 Humpback Anglerfish The humpback anglerfish, also known as the humpback black devil, lives at depths ranging from 800 to 13,000 feet below the ocean’s surface. They have black soft bodies and large heads, widened mouths and long pointed teeth. Females are capable of eating prey even larger than themselves. 9 Amphipoda Amphipoda is an order of crustaceans that range in size from 0.03 inches to 13.4 inches. Their bodies are laterally compressed and have no carapace. The most interesting thing about amphipods is their feeding behavior. There are more than 9.900 species, and some are flesh-eating scavengers. Amphipods have two front pairs of legs with large claws. 8 Sarcastic Fringehead The sarcastic fringehead is a small fish with a large Predator-like mouth and aggressive territorial behavior. It can only grow up to 12 inches long and lives in the Pacific, off the coast of North America, from San Francisco, California to central Baja California. 7 Pelican eel The Pelican eel, also known as the gulper eel, has a very large mouth which it can open wide enough to swallow bigger fish. Gulper eels live at extreme depths from 1,600 to almost 10,000 ft. 6 Pacific Viperfish The Pacific viperfish lives in the abyssal depths of the deep sea and is easily recognized by its large open mouth. It’s a predatory fish that can reach lengths of 1 foot and it has an iridescent dark silver body. Pacific viperfish cannot close their mouths due to their very large fang-like teeth which they use to trap their prey with. They also have a light or gone located at the end of their dorsal fin rays. 5 Abyssal ghostsharks Pointy-nosed blue chimaeras or more commonly known as abyssal ghostsharks are sea creatures that live in temperate ocean floors down to 6,500 feet deep. They are believed to be some of the oldest fish in existence, as they branched off from sharks nearly 400 million years ago. 4 Stargazer Fish Stargazers are a family of fish that camouflage themselves in the sand on the ocean floor and attack when a fish swims by. Their eyes are mounted on the top of their heads and they have upward facing mouths. Stargazers have two large venomous spines located above their pectoral fins and some species can also cause electric shock. Their way of attacking other fish combined with their ability to cause electric shock and the fact that they also have venomous spines, have caused some to refer to stargazers as “the meanest things in creation”. 3 Immortal Jellyfish The immortal jellyfish is a species of biologically undying jellyfish. It’s found in the Mediterranean Sea and the waters of Japan and has no maximum lifespan. It begins life as a larva and settles down to the sea floor, where it gives rise to a colony of polyps. Each polyp and jellyfish arising from a single larva is a genetically identical clone. The polyps morph into an extensively branched form. Jellyfish then bud off the polyps and continue their life in a free-swimming form. 2 Water Bears Water bears are micro-animals that resemble bears and are believed to be the toughest and most resilient animals on the planet. They can survive incredibly harsh conditions such as exposure to extreme temperatures or pressures, radiation, air deprivation, dehydration and even starvation. They can go without food or water for more than 30 years. Their barrel-shaped bodies usually only grow up to 0.02 inches long and have four pairs of legs, each with four to eight claws. 1 Sea Spiders The sea spider is not really an arachnid, but a marine arthropod. It got the name from its eerie resemblance to a spider. It has eight long legs and a small body. Most species of sea spiders are so small that each of their muscles consists of only one cell. They’re most common in shallow waters where they’re usually found walking along the bottom.
Views: 309755 They will Kill You
The family of the medusae are not only the most venomous ocean inhabitants but also some of the deepest divers. Medusae have been found as deep as 8.300 meters. Their existence is paramount to the oceans. Many of the large migrations of fish and mammals would not be possible without the existence of jellies. They are a crucial part of the food chain, many fish feed on jellies and in turn mammals or larger migratory predators feed on fish. The scientist Gerhard Jarms of the Zoological Institute of the University of Hamburg takes us on a journey into the exotic world of jellyfish. He is one of the most renowned medusae scientists in the world. Our expedition begins in the northern Atlantic where we will find the mysterious periphylla. We will continue on to the Azores in the Atlantic. There we will search for the XY jellies that seek shelter in caves in rough seas. In the Pacific we will swim with the jellies in the famous Jellyfish Lake and last but not least we will explore some of the world's most beautiful coral reefs of western Papua. And at the very end danger lurks around every corner as we set out to search off Australia's coast for the fatal sea wasp - one of the most poisonous ocean inhabitants.
Views: 15466 Free Documentary
We know remarkably little about the tens of thousands of jellies species in our oceans. So scientists are searching for deep-sea jellyfish to decode their genes. SUBSCRIBE: https://goo.gl/kdDpXu In the Deep is a new series by Quartz on the wonders of our oceans and the intrepid scientists seeking to understand them. From the depths of the ocean to vibrant coral reefs, we follow a new generation of explorers using cutting edge technology to push the frontiers of human understanding. FOLLOW QUARTZ: Facebook: https://goo.gl/DsmLvx Twitter: https://goo.gl/rY7pSX Check out the rest of our videos: https://goo.gl/A8gZvx Quartz is a digitally native news outlet dedicated to telling stories at the intersection of the important and the interesting. Visit us at https://qz.com/ to read more.
Views: 44681 Quartz
Sea Snails eating a jellyfish at Hersham Beach, South Africa in January 2016. Check out our website at www.underabigbluesky.com
Views: 1093491 Under a big blue sky
Projecte de CARME SAURINA Coreografia Laura Mestres, Marcel Casablanca Ballarins: Clàudia Bosch, Patrcik Cabrera, Marcel Casablanca, Clàudia González, Núria Martín, Laura Mestres, Marina Miguel, Elena Sánchez, Joshua Tarifa, Paula Tato, Lisard Tranis Video realitzat per: Tristán Pérez-Martín ESPAI BALCÓ - ARTS SANTA MÒNICA - BARCELONA 22-9-2012 21:00 - 23:00 THE BLUE JELLYFISH SEA (EL MAR DE LES MEDUSES BLAVES) Un mar d'aigua negra És la nit que jo veig. L'encenen Sinuoses flames blaves I tristes meduses fosforescents. Muntatge finalista del concurs de Ceras Roura "Ilumina tu espacio". Aquest projecte no pretén ser només una col•locació d'espelmes com a il•luminació, sinó crear tota una atmosfera global, mitjançant música i dansa, submergint-te a les profunditats d'un mar de meduses, com qui es submergeix en un poema. Una vegada vaig llegir que "Tot té sentit dins d'un poema, en el qual les paraules són com meduses que llisquen a la deriva, com flors després d'un funeral marí. Si se les treu de l'aigua perden tota la seva forma, com quan una indescriptible veritat és arrancada del silenci". ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ THE BLUE JELLYFISH SEA (EL MAR DE LAS MEDUSAS AZULES) Un mar de agua negra Es la noche que yo veo. La encienden Sinuosas llamas azules Y tristes medusas fosforescentes. Montaje finalista del concurso "Ilumina tu espacio" organizado por Ceras Roura. Este proyecto no pretende ser sólo una colocación de velas a modo de iluminación, sino crear una suerte de atmosfera global, mediante música y danza, sumergiendo al espectador en un poema. Una vez leí que "Todo tiene sentido dentro de un poema, en el que las palabras son como medusas que se deslizan a la deriva, como flores después de un funeral marino, si se las alza del agua pierden toda su forma, como cuando una indescriptible verdad es arrancada del silencio". ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- A black water sea Is the night I see. Lit by Spiralling blue flames And sorrowful phosphorescent jellyfish. This proposal is one of the finalists in the contest "Ilumina tu espacio" (Light up your space), organised by the company Ceras Roura to celebrate their 100th anniversary. The goal is not just to light up a space using candles, but rather create an all embracing ambience using music and dance, diving deep into a sea of jellyfish, as if diving into a poem. I once read that "Everything makes sense in a poem, words are like jellyfish gliding adrift, like flowers after a funeral at sea. If you bring them out of the water, then they lose their shape, like when a truth impossible to describe is finally brought to light".
Views: 97 Carme Saurina
From Nemo, the clownfish, to the beautiful and elusive Blue Sea Slug, these are 19 INCREDIBLY Colorful Sea Creatures ! 8. Blue Tang -- Undersea creatures seem to look really cool in blue … and this one is no exception. The Blue Tang shows off some amazing blue coloration complemented by bold black markings. It almost sounds like a fashion shows, right? These fish are usually found in Indo-Pacific waters and are actually bright yellow when they’re younger. The blue and black colors show up at their final phase of development. 7. Coral -- Is that a brain at the bottom of the ocean? No … but it is a brain coral … and just an example of the wide ranging variety of living coral and coral reefs, some of which are thought to have started growing over 50 million years ago. Contrary to some beliefs, coral are animals, not plants … they’re actually related to anemones and jellyfish. The reefs formed by coral provide housing for thousands of marine species, giving them a place to find food, reproduce, and keep them safe until they’re mature enough to venture into the deeper ocean. Did you know coral reef plants and animals have proven important to the development of new medicines to treat cancer, Alzheimer's and heart disease? But even with all those advantages, human activity is threatening almost 60 percent of the world’s coral reefs. 6. Flower Hat Jellyfish -- This rare species of jellyfish is a rare species usually found in the waters of southern japan, Argentina and Brazil. It can grow to a half-foot in diameter, and is easily recognizable by its translucent bell, which is pinstriped with opaque bands. Those coiling tentacles adhere to the rim while not in use. Like many pretty looking things, this jelly carries a sting … but even though it’s painful, it’s non-lethal to humans … the worst you’d get is a rash. 5. Blue Sea Slug -- We couldn’t find a lot of information on this critter. From what we’ve seen, it’s often identified as a Blue Sea Slug … but that sounds like a pedestrian name for such a colorful creature. You can see the brilliant blue coloration in this photo … the animal almost looks like an alien life form with the two antennae sticking up. We’re guessing it might be a Nudibranch (new-di-brank). Those mollusks are noted for their striking colors, and there are more than 2,300 validated species scattered about the world. Can you confirm that? Let us know in the comments! 4. Mantis Shrimp -- They’re one of the most colorful forms of marine life, but don’t be fooled. They’re also known as ferocious undersea predators that possess, pound for pound, one of the most powerful punches on the planet. Punching with speed equal to a .22 caliber bullet, the Mantis Shrimp has not only broken shells of its prey … it’s also broken through aquarium glass. Punching at that velocity makes water vaporize and explode with a sharp bang, a flash of light and extremely high heat, all of which is felt by the victim as an additional blast. Not bad for an animal that averages less than four inches long. 3. Juvenile Emperor Angelfish -- Their coloration will change with age … but while they’re young, they exhibit these amazing displays of swirling dark blue, white and electric blue. It almost look hypnotic, right? Well, the fish keeps these distinct patterns until it reaches maturity, which usually takes around 4 years. Then the fish develops blue and yellow stripes, and black shading around its eyes. 2. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Amphiprioninae Clownfish -- Did you recognize them from “Finding Nemo”? Known as one of the most brightly colored fish in the world, their bodies have distinctive white striping with colors that can vary from red, orange or yellow. They’re also known as anemone fishes, because of their mutually beneficial relationship with sea anemones. The toxic tentacles of the anemones protect clownfish from predators. And the fast movement of the fishes helps anemones find food and increase circulation. 1. The Mandarinfish -- Also known as the “Mandarin Dragonet” it swims in the Pacific reefs … but it’s less than 3 inches long so it can be difficult to see in the wild. As you might guess, this fish is highly sought after in the aquarium trade … but they’re considered extremely difficult to their strict eating habits. Some people think the Mandarinfish might be the most beautiful fish in the world … would you agree? to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife
Views: 1064763 Epic Wildlife
This week Deep Sea Fishing arrives with new fish and new fishing methods. The much anticipated Fish Frenzy mode is here that is a high intensity high experience method of fishing. Also, Jellyfish have already caught the eye of the PvM community since they do not reduce adrenaline when eaten. Plus a review of patch notes including a revamped escape menu and some changes to the Ring of Trees. Leave us a question or discussion topic: http://update.rsbandb.com/ask Join us in-game at Friends' Chat: BitsBytes
Views: 421 RSBANDB
http://AFTemplate.newunlockedgames.com - Browse High Quality After Effects Templates, Apple Motion Videos, Cinema4D files, and a Whole Lot More. http://blender3d.newunlockedgames.com - Blender is a powerful, professional, and free open source 3D graphics tool! Try it Out For Free Today! If you already have Blender or not really a fan and want to try something different, try Rhino 3D instead. http://rhino3d.newunlockedgames.com - Rhino 3D animation software delivers an end-to-end creative workflow with comprehensive tools for animation, modeling, simulation, visual effects, and So Much More! "No copyright is claimed for this video and to the extent that material may appear to be infringed, I assert that such alleged infringement is permissible under fair use principles in U.S. copyright laws. If you believe material has been used in an unauthorized manner, please contact the poster."
Views: 270 Loki 3D
This rarely seen jellyfish was spotted 4,000 feet below the sea off the coast of Baja California, Mexico, by the E/V Nautilus. First recorded in 1909, Halitrephes maasi jellyfish can be found in the deep depths of the Eastern Pacific Ocean. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoWILDSubscribe About National Geographic Wild: National Geographic Wild is a place for all things animals and for animal-lovers alike. Take a journey through the animal kingdom with us and discover things you never knew before, or rediscover your favorite animals! Get More National Geographic Wild: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoWILD Facebook: http://bit.ly/NGWFacebook Twitter: http://bit.ly/NGWTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NGWInstagram To find out more about the E/V Nautilus, visit: www.facebook.com/NautilusLive www.nautiluslive.org Spellbinding Jellyfish Spotted in Rare Deep Sea Footage | Nat Geo Wild https://youtu.be/reHaY3Ml5pw Nat Geo Wild https://www.youtube.com/user/NatGeoWild
Views: 40850 Nat Geo WILD
Jellyfish Aquarium ~ Relaxing Music for Sleep, Study, Meditation & Yoga • Screensaver • 3 HOURS ★► Follow on Spotify https://goo.gl/s0li3H ★► Buy Jellyfish Meditation MP3 http://bit.ly/2SdfnIz YOU CAN FIND MY MUSIC ON: ★► iTunes: https://goo.gl/1YWSK1 ★► Spotify: https://goo.gl/s0li3H ★► Google Play: https://goo.gl/SmO1ZY ★► Amazon: https://goo.gl/wFCsU3 WHITE NOISE & MEDITATION SOUNDS: ★★ Official Store: https://sellfy.com/cattrumpetmusic SOCIALS: ★► Follow on Facebook: http://facebook.com/cattrumpet ★► Follow on Twitter: https://twitter.com/cattrumpetmusic ★► Follow on Instagram: https://instagram.com/cattrumpetmusic ★► Follow on Tumblr: http://cat-trumpet-music.tumblr.com ★► Follow on SoundCloud: http://soundcloud.com/cattrumpetmusic MY OTHER CHANNEL: ►► Subscribe to my ASMR Channel: https://goo.gl/6klf4Q ▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂ SUPPORT ME ON PATREON: ★► https://www.patreon.com/cattrumpetmusic ▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂▂ Video Credits: Licensed by Pixabay Music Credits: Audio by Cat Trumpet Track Title: Jellyfish Meditation Music
Views: 204632 Cat Trumpet
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/PBSDSDonate There's some strange creatures down in the deep … Tweet ⇒ http://bit.ly/OKTBSdeep Share on FB ⇒ http://bit.ly/OKTBSdeepFB ↓ More info and sources below ↓ We know more about some other planets than we do about the deepest corners of Earth's oceans, and the species we've found there are almost alien. Here's some of the most unbelievable oddities ever observed! Special thanks to the Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute (MBARI) for help with this video! Why are we in Monterey? PBS and BBC are teaming up to bring you an incredible LIVE nature broadcast direct from Monterey Bay, California called BIG BLUE LIVE. In late summer, thousands and thousands of ocean animals come together here, in one of the richest ecosystems on Earth. We'll be bringing you a week of videos direct from Monterey Bay all about this incredible place and the biology it holds Big Blue Live airs nightly on PBS 8/31-9/2 at 8 PM ET Big Blue Live airs on BBC One 8/23 (7PM), 8/27 (8 PM), 8/30 (7 PM) More info here: pbs.org/bigbluelive facebook.com/PBS facebook.com/BBCBigBlueLive Follow Joe during Big Blue Live! Twitter/Periscope: @jtotheizzoe @okaytobesmart Snapchat: YoDrJoe Instagram: @jtotheizzoe Facebook: facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart (Whale illustrations by Nobu Tamura/CC-BY-3.0) Have an idea for an episode or an amazing science question you want answered? Leave a comment or check us out at the links below! Follow on Twitter: http://twitter.com/okaytobesmart http://twitter.com/jtotheizzoe Follow on Tumblr: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Follow on Instagram: http://instagram.com/jtotheizzoe Follow on Snapchat: YoDrJoe ----------------- It's Okay To Be Smart is written and hosted by Joe Hanson, Ph.DFollow me on Twitter: @jtotheizzoe Email me: itsokaytobesmart AT gmail DOT com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/itsokaytobesmart For more awesome science, check out: http://www.itsokaytobesmart.com Produced by PBS Digital Studios: http://www.youtube.com/user/pbsdigitalstudios Joe Hanson - Creator/Host/Writer Joe Nicolosi - Director Amanda Fox - Producer, Spotzen IncKate Eads - Producer Andrew Matthews - Editing/Motion Graphics/Animation Katie Graham - Camera John Knudsen - Gaffer Theme music: "Ouroboros" by Kevin MacLeod Other music via APM Stock images from Shutterstock, stock footage from Videoblocks (unless otherwise noted)
Views: 362151 It's Okay To Be Smart
How to Stay Safe While Swimming. Swimming is a great way to stay fit and healthy, plus it’s quite relaxing, no wonder so many people enjoy it. But most people would never dream that some encounters with ocean inhabitants can turn out to be fatal. You should know that even the prettiest and smallest creatures dwelling in the seas and oceans can seriously harm you. And while some of them leave you hurting from nasty bites, others can kill you outright. In this video, you'll get acquainted with the 10 deadliest water inhabitants. TIMESTAMPS Stingray 1:52 Lionfish 3:16 Flower Urchin 4:08 Indonesian Needlefish 5:12 Electric Eel 6:05 Barracuda 6:43 Blue-Ringed Octopus 7:36 Reef Stonefish 8:51 Textile Cone Snail 10:37 Box Jellyfish 12:30 Music: https://www.youtube.com/audiolibrary/music SUMMARY -Stingrays live in tropical and subtropical waters that are shallow and warm. There have been cases where people died after an unfortunate encounter with this fish. -Lionfish can be spotted in both the South Pacific Ocean and the Caribbean Sea. They have numerous needle-sharp pelvic, dorsal, and anal fins - which all contain venom. -Urchins have venom in their triangular-shaped arms. That venom causes convulsions, spasms of the smooth muscle, paralysis, shock, and death. -Indonesian needlefish resemble daggers and swim near the surface of the water. Their long sharp jaws turn needlefish into 3-ft-long spears. There have been cases where people happened to be in the way of these creatures. -Electric eels live in the Amazon and Orinoco Rivers. These unusual fish can deliver a huge 600-volt electrical discharge. Such a voltage can easily result in heart failure in humans. -Barracudas live in tropical waters, deep oceans, along continental shelves, or close to coral reefs. They aren't venomous, but the real danger is their scary sharp teeth. -Blue-ringed octopuses live in coral reefs and tide pools in the Indian and Pacific Ocean. The most dangerous thing about the bite of the blue-ringed octopus is that it’s practically painless. Victims start to suspect that something is wrong only when they start to suffocate and become paralyzed. -Reef stonefish are the most venomous fish on our planet. It's super easy to step on this fish. Stonefish have a row of spines along their back. If they feel threatened, they extend these spines and use them to deliver their venom. -The textile cone snail is at the top of the list of the most dangerous creatures in the world. One drop of the venom this snail produces can kill 20 people. -Box jellyfish are hunters. They can easily latch onto people by wrapping their slender tentacles around a person's limb or body. Since 1954, there have been almost 5,600 recorded deaths from box jellyfish attacks. Subscribe to Bright Side : https://goo.gl/rQTJZz ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Our Social Media: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/brightside/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/brightgram/ 5-Minute Crafts Youtube: https://www.goo.gl/8JVmuC ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- For more videos and articles visit: http://www.brightside.me/
Views: 673888 BRIGHT SIDE
Welcome to Top10Archive! The deep blue sea… Often said to be Earth’s last great frontier, an estimated 85% of the world’s ocean remains undiscovered. That of course means we’re bound to stumble upon new species and incredible discoveries. These 10 findings of the past two years are just a small sampling of what’s really out there, waiting our prying eyes and acquiring minds. Support us by shopping on Amazon! http://tinyurl.com/njwyzzn 10. Unknown Sea Cucumber 9. New Species of Ctenophore 8. Sunburst 7. Narrow-head Catshark 6. Dusky Snout Catshark 5. Mariana Trench Jellyfish 4. Hunchback Anglerfish 3. Ninja Lanternshark 2. Xenoturbella churro 1. Ghost Octopus Voice Over Talent: https://www.youtube.com/user/thought2
Views: 1544470 Top 10 Archive
Top 10 Terrifyingly Deadly Sea Creatures Subscribe: http://goo.gl/Q2kKrD // TIMESTAMPS BELOW ----------------------- CELEBRATE 10 YEARS OF WATCHMOJO WITH OUR SPECIAL EDITION MAGAZINE, LINKS BELOW! Do you think you know which are the most dangerous animals in the ocean? Between the Great White Shark, the Stingray, the Moray Eel and the Barracuda, which is the deadliest fish in the world? Which underwater animal is involved with the most animal attacks? From poisonous sea creatures to the deadliest marine animals, WatchMojo counts down ten underwater monsters so dangerous you don’t stand a chance. If you want more weird water lists, be sure to check out our list of the Top 10 Scariest Fish: https://youtu.be/jBEaHLDc-ow, Top 10 Unexplained Ocean Mysteries: https://youtu.be/v_YICx4UJ-E and Top 10 Deep Sea Mysteries That Will Freak You Out: https://youtu.be/4WTUcWxPsYA. 00:40 #10. Barracuda 01:20 #9. Moray Eel 01:58 #8. Sea Snake 02:33 #7. Stonefish 03:17 #6. Stingray 03:59 #5. Tiger Shark 04:35 #4. Great White Shark 05:20 #3, #2 & #1 ???? Special thanks to our users ibriers 1, mac121mr0, Stine Pedersen, jamie200300 and Aceaight for suggesting this idea! Check out the voting page at http://watchmojo.com/suggest/Top%20Ten%20Most%20Dangerous%20Sea%20Creatures Our Magazine!! Learn the inner workings of WatchMojo and meet the voices behind the videos, articles by our specialists from gaming, film, tv, anime and more. VIEW INSTANTLY: http://goo.gl/SivjcX WatchMojo's Social Media Pages http://www.Facebook.com/WatchMojo http://www.Twitter.com/WatchMojo http://instagram.com/watchmojo Get WatchMojo merchandise at shop.watchmojo.com WatchMojo’s ten thousand videos on Top 10 lists, Origins, Biographies, Tips, How To’s, Reviews, Commentary and more on Pop Culture, Celebrity, Movies, Music, TV, Film, Video Games, Politics, News, Comics, Superheroes. Your trusted authority on ranking Pop Culture.
Views: 628459 WatchMojo.com
⇒ ⇒ ⇒ http://google.com Jellyfish --------------------------------------------------------------- --------------------------------------------------------------- 00:50 Blue button jellyfish live by floating on the surface of the sea. They range in Atlantic, Australia and Indo-Pasific. Blue button jellyfish feed on dead or living organisms. manily eat fish eggs, small fish, larvea, or zooplankton. Blue button jellyfish are hermaphrodites (i.e. both male and female). They release both eggs and sperm into the water. When the eggs have been fertilised by the sperm, they develop into larvae that subsequently metamorphose into individual polyps. http://google.com 01:10 A Blue Button colony forms when one polyp divides to form new types of polyps which become specialised for different functions. Blue button jellyfish play an important role in food web. They are prey for several organisms. Blue button jellyfish feed on both living and dead organisms. The blue button has a single mouth located beneath the float which is used for both the intake of nutrients as well as the expulsion of wastes. http://google.com 02:00 Unlike most jellyfish, blue button jellyfish do not sting. However, they can irritate human skin when touched. They typically float through the ocean using both ocean currents and wind to help them move. They usually travel in large groups, and you can sometimes find large groups of beached blue button jellyfish. http://google.com 03:00 খুবই ছোট্ট এবং রহস্যময় একটি সামুদ্রিক প্রাণির নাম ‘নীল বোতাম’ বা ‘Blue Button’। আমরা জামা-কাপড়ে যে বোতাম ব্যবহার করি দেখতে অনেকটা সে রকমই। আর গায়ের রং নীল বলেই নাম হয়েছে নীল বোতাম। সাগরের পানির উপরে এরা ভেসে বেড়ায়। http://google.com বাংলাদেশের সাগর উপকূলে আগে কখনো এটি দেখা যায়নি। তবে একদল গবেষক সম্প্রতি প্রবাল দ্বীপ সেন্ট মার্টিন উপকূলে সাগরের উপরিভাগে এই প্রাণীটিকে প্রথম ভেসে থাকতে দেখেন।বাংলাদেশের সমুদ্র উপকূলে হঠাৎ এই প্রাণীর উপস্থিতিকে অশনিসংকেত বলেই মনে করছেন সমুদ্রবিজ্ঞানীরা। http://google.com নীল বোতাম প্রাণী বিশ্বে প্রথম কখন কোথায় দেখা যায়, সে–সংক্রান্ত সুনির্দিষ্ট তথ্য নেই বলে জানান চট্টগ্রাম বিশ্ববিদ্যালয়ের গবেষক দলের সদস্যরা। তাঁরা জানান, ১৯০৪ সালে পানামা উপকূলে এ প্রাণী দেখা যায়। যুক্তরাষ্ট্রে পাওয়া যায় ১৯৬৫ সালে। ভারতের তামিলনাড়ুর উপকূলে ২০১৩ সালে এ প্রাণীর উপস্থিতি শনাক্ত হয়। এ ছাড়া অস্ট্রেলিয়া, মেক্সিকো, নিউজিল্যান্ড, জাপান ও চীনের উপকূলে এ প্রাণী দেখা যায়। Contact With Us : Facebook - https://goo.gl/rN1Rfx For More Information About Blue Button - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Porpita_porpita Jellyfish (Animal), jellies, jellyfish, fluorescence, Underwater Photography (Film Cinematographer), Public Broadcasting Service (TV Network), deep look, beautiful, jellyfish, animal, in the world, fish, Lion’s mane jellyfish, Black sea nettle, Cannonball Jellyfish Subscribe and Watch the video again : https://youtu.be/RFpGI2Vzr2s
Views: 1087 MOK'S TUBE
An animated Size Comparison of many sea creatures from the Plesiosaurus to the Blue Whale and beyond! They include Jurassic World featured Mosasaurus, Prehistoric Whales such as Basilosaurus and Livyatan, and even the Meg Megalodon. Included in this comparison is a walking human to show the sizes, as well as the largest and biggest shark, largest animal, largest whale, largest fish, largest marine creature, largest crab, largest squid, largest ray and many more! These are the list of animal featured in order of appearance: Swordfish, Japanese Spider Crab, Ichthyosaurus, Plesiosaurus Archelon, Metriorhynchus, Xiphactinus, Dunkleosteus, Great White Shark, Manta Ray, Liopluerodon, Killer Whale, Cameroceras Giant Orthocone. Onchopristus, Kronosaurus, Helicorpion, Pliosaurus, Tylosaurus, Colossal Squid, Elasmosaurus, Shonisaurus, Livyatan, Basilosaurus, Mosasaurus, Megalodon, Shastasaurus, Leedsichthys, Blue Whale, Lion Mane Jellyfish, Porteguese Man-O-War. Note: This video is educational and meant as a reference of visual sizes. The sea creatures may come in various sizes. Most size listed here are the upper limits of the species. Source: Dimensions taken mostly from Wikipedia, cross listed with BBC and National Geographic. Models Used: Try spotting which from where (Ark, Jurassic World, Jurassic Park, Sea Monsters etc). Other models taken from 3D warehouse. All rights goes to their respective franchise. Walking Person (Vannaheim - Sketchfab) Licensed by CC Attribution) Music Used: Cycles - Jason Shaw (Audionautix, CC3.0 license)
Views: 10783635 Reigarw Comparisons
'Subscribe to StoryTrender: http://bit.ly/StoryTrenderSubscribe Watch more: http://bit.ly/StoryTrenderPicks Submit your video here: http://bit.ly/StoryTrender ----------------------------------------------- Subscribe here: http://bit.ly/1m6su5O A shocked beachgoer who posed with thousands of alien-like blue jellyfish washed ashore in Australia feared he would DIE if he fell into them. Brett Wallensky discovered the wriggling mass of venomous Bluebottles – known outside Australia as Portuguese Man o’War – at Barlings Beach in New South Wales on Friday. The 45-year-old, who described the sight as “the stuff of nightmares”, captured incredible footage of the brightly-coloured sea creatures writhing in a rock pool. Motor mechanic Brett, from Canberra, said: “We went for a morning beach walk and they were all just blowing into the bay and floating underwater. **Please contact [email protected] to licence this content** Company Information: Caters Clips is owned and operated by Caters News Agency Ltd, an international multimedia content provider. We supply news, picture, video and feature stories to the world’s largest media publishers. All videos aired on this channel have been licensed from their rightful owners. For media / licensing / broadcast usages, please contact video(at)catersnews.com www.catersnews.com Connect with Caters: Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/Caters_News Like our Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/CatersTV Visit our website: https://www.catersnews.com
Views: 399066 Caters Clips
Take the PBSDS survey: https://to.pbs.org/2018YTSurvey Explore our VR slug and support us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/deeplook Nudibranchs may look cute, squishy and defenseless ... but watch out. These brightly-colored sea slugs aren't above stealing weapons from their prey. SUBSCRIBE to Deep Look! http://goo.gl/8NwXqt DEEP LOOK is a ultra-HD (4K) short video series created by KQED San Francisco and presented by PBS Digital Studios. See the unseen at the very edge of our visible world. Explore big scientific mysteries by going incredibly small. The summer months bring low morning tides along the California coast, providing an opportunity to see one of the state’s most unusual inhabitants, sea slugs. Also called nudibranchs, many of these relatives of snails are brightly colored and stand out among the seaweed and anemones living next to them in tidepools. “Some of them are bright red, blue, yellow -- you name it,” said Terry Gosliner, senior curator of invertebrate zoology and geology at the California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco. “They're kind of designer slugs.” But without a protective shell, big jaws or sharp claws, how do these squishy little creatures get away with such flamboyant colors in a habitat full of predators? As it turns out, the nudibranchs’ colors serve as a warning to predators: These sea slugs are packing some very sophisticated defenses. And some aren’t above stealing weapons from their prey. Gosliner and Brenna Green and Emily Otstott, graduate students at San Francisco State University, were out at dawn earlier this summer searching tidepools and floating docks around the Bay Area. They want to learn more about how these delicate little sea slugs survive and how changing ocean temperatures might threaten their futures. Nudibranchs come in a staggering variety of shapes and sizes. Many accumulate toxic or bad-tasting chemicals from their prey, causing predators like fish and crabs to learn that the flashy colors mean the nudibranch wouldn’t make a good meal. --- What are nudibranchs? Nudibranchs are snails that lost their shell over evolutionary time. Since they don’t have a shell for protection, they have to use other ways to defend themselves like accumulating toxic chemicals in their flesh to make them taste bad to predators. Some species of nudibranchs eat relatives of jellyfish and accumulate the stingers within their bodies for defense. --- Why do nudibranchs have such bright colors? The bright colors serve as a signal to the nudibranch’s predators that they are not good to eat. If a fish or crab bites a nudibranch, it learns to associate the bad taste with the bright colors which tends to make them reluctant to bite a nudibranch with those colors in the future. --- What does nudibranch mean? The word nudibranch comes from Latin. It means naked gills. They got that name because some species of nudibranchs have an exposed ring of gills on their back that they use to breath. ---+ Read the entire article on KQED Science: https://www.kqed.org/science/1929993/this-adorable-sea-slug-is-a-sneaky-little-thief ---+ For more information: Learn more about Terry Gosliner’s work with nudibranchs https://www.calacademy.org/staff/ibss/invertebrate-zoology-and-geology/terrence-gosliner Learn more about Chris Lowe’s work with plankton http://lowe.stanford.edu/ Learn more about Jessica Goodheart’s study of nematocyst sequestration https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1111/ivb.12154 ---+ More Great Deep Look episodes: From Drifter to Dynamo: The Story of Plankton | Deep Look https://youtu.be/jUvJ5ANH86I For Pacific Mole Crabs It's Dig or Die | Deep Look https://youtu.be/tfoYD8pAsMw The Amazing Life of Sand | Deep Look https://youtu.be/VkrQ9QuKprE ---+ See some great videos and documentaries from PBS Digital Studios! Why Are Hurricanes Getting Stronger? | Hot Mess https://youtu.be/2E1Nt7JQRzc When Fish Wore Armor | Eons https://youtu.be/5pVTZH1LyTw Why Do We Wash Our Hands After Going to the Bathroom? | Origin of Everything https://youtu.be/fKlpGs34-_g ---+ Follow KQED Science and Deep Look: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/kqedscience/ Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/kqedscience KQED Science on kqed.org: http://www.kqed.org/science Facebook Watch: https://www.facebook.com/DeepLookPBS/ Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/deeplook ---+ About KQED KQED, an NPR and PBS affiliate in San Francisco, CA, serves Northern California and beyond with a public-supported alternative to commercial TV, Radio and web media. Funding for Deep Look is provided in part by PBS Digital Studios. Deep Look is a project of KQED Science, which is supported by the Templeton Religion Trust and the Templeton World Charity Foundation, the S. D. Bechtel, Jr. Foundation, the Dirk and Charlene Kabcenell Foundation, the Vadasz Family Foundation, the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, the Fuhs Family Foundation Fund and the members of KQED. #deeplook #nudibranch #seaslug
Views: 529138 Deep Look
Crystal Jellyfish -- The creature is found in the waters off the west coast of North America. The species is totally colorless … in daylight it looks crystal clear. You can get a sense of that clarity in the picture by Matt Stansfield. Crystal jellies are known to be bioluminescent, capable of producing quick flashes of blue and green light. Some of that ability is shown in the photo from Gary Kavanagh. The bioluminescence is created by an interaction of proteins that creates a blue-green light which is re-emitted as a green light. Scientists have inserted the animal’s gene that contains the green fluorescent protein into mice … When hit with blue light, those rodents glow green! Moon Jellyfish -- This label encompasses several species. They’re usually translucent, up to 16 inches in diameter, and identified by their four gonads … they’re horseshoe-shaped and easily glimpsed through the top of its bell. They’re found throughout the world’s oceans and usually drifts with the current. Did you know that one species of Moon Jellyfish have a reversed lifecycle … they actually grow younger instead of older! Maybe it’s a Benjamin Button jelly. Box Jellyfish … these creatures are distinguished by their cube shape … They’re also distinguished by their venom, which is extremely potent . Stings from certain species of box jellies produce excruciating pain and can be fatal to humans. Tentacles of these creatures can reach nearly 10 feet and contain around 5,000 stinging cells per tentacle. Among the deadliest box jellies are the Lion’s Mane Jellyfish, with a toxic sting that causes muscle paralysis leading to heart attack. But it’s the tiniest of the species that can pose the biggest threat to humans. The Irukandji jelly is the world’s smallest and most venomous box jellyfish. It’s sting is 100 times as potent as a cobra’s. We actually featured this creature on a episode of Deep Sea Sunday a couple weeks ago called “10 Weird Undersea Discoveries” … But it’s so weird we’re giving it an encore. For reasons that should be apparent, it’s commonly referred to as the Darth Vader jellyfish, Scrutinize the picture and see if doesn’t bear an uncanny resemblance to the Sith lord. It’s considered a Narcomedusae (narka med-you-see)… an order of hydrozoans (hi-dro-zones) that inhabit the open seas and deep waters. Brand New Jelly -- Earlier in 2016, a deepwater exploration mission at the Mariana Trench discovered an amazing species of jellyfish … one previously unknown to science. The orb-like creature was found at a depth of 3,700 meters, and kind of resembles a Christmas tree ornament. So far, experts haven’t assigned a precise name to the weird looking hydromedusa (hydro-med-you-see). What would you call it? Portuguese Man o’ War -- We’re cheating a bit with this one. While this creature may resemble a jellyfish … it’s actually a siphonophore (sih-fon-if-fur) -- a colonial organism comprised of individual animals called zooids (zoo-ids). Photographer Matthew Smith took some pictures of the creature in Australia. They’re also identified as Bluebottles … they make the sea waves glow with a neon blue thanks to bioluminescence. Experts think jellies and siphonophores (sih-fon-if-furs) use the process to warn off predators. The animals normally inhabit tropical waters, and have no means of propulsion … they’re carried along by wind currents and tides. That doesn’t mean they’re helpless … or harmless. The creatures have tentacles that can deliver a painful sting … which can be potentially dangerous to humans Barrel Jellyfish -- They seem to have an affinity for the UK. In 2014 large numbers of the creatures were spotted off the beaches of Cornwall. It’s thought that warm weather and a plentiful supply of plankton enticed them to visit the area. The animals are easily recognized by their smooth bell shape and tentacles that resemble cauliflower. Those tentacles contain hundreds of miniscule mouths, stinging cells, and a digestive system. The following year, tens of thousands of the jellyfish were spotted swarming off the coast of Dorset. More than three feet wide and five feet long, the Barrel jellyfish weigh around 70 pounds, and is the largest species found in south-west Britain. And while they can sting humans, they aren’t strong enough to cause any serious harm … although swimmers are advised to stay clear. Experts think the sudden invasion had to do with overfishing … that would leave fewer predators to eat the jellyfish when they were smaller and younger. Subscribe to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife
Views: 128869 Epic Wildlife
Meet Deepstaria enigmatica, one of the largest and most mysterious invertebrate predators of the seas. ➡ Subscribe: http://bit.ly/NatGeoSubscribe About National Geographic: National Geographic is the world's premium destination for science, exploration, and adventure. Through their world-class scientists, photographers, journalists, and filmmakers, Nat Geo gets you closer to the stories that matter and past the edge of what's possible. Get More National Geographic: Official Site: http://bit.ly/NatGeoOfficialSite Facebook: http://bit.ly/FBNatGeo Twitter: http://bit.ly/NatGeoTwitter Instagram: http://bit.ly/NatGeoInsta It was shot with a remotely operated vehicle equipped with a camera and lenses, housed in a 13” polished glass sphere. Since its discovery 45 years ago, it has not been seen enough to study thoroughly. What it eats, where it lives, and what environment it can sustain remain unknown. Read more in "This Mysterious Deep-Sea Jellyfish Looks Like a Plastic Bag" https://news.nationalgeographic.com/2018/05/rare-jellfish-filmed-mexico-animals-spd/ Mysterious Deep-Sea Jellyfish Filmed in Rare Sighting | National Geographic https://youtu.be/CClO2EZp0kI National Geographic https://www.youtube.com/natgeo
Views: 80142 National Geographic
From the deadliest tiny creatures … to animals that never die … Here are 20 amazing and unusual species of Jellyfish Subscribe to Epic Wildlife http://goo.gl/6rzs5u Let's Connect -- http://www.epicadamwildlife.com/ -- http://www.facebook.com/epicadamwildlife -- http://www.twitter.com/epicwildlife -- http://gplus.to/epicwildlife #5 Deepstaria (deep-STEER-ee-uh) Enigmatica This creature caused quite a stir when a deep sea remote operated camera captured it. A lot of people thought it was some sort of blob-like sea monster. But it turned out to be a giant jellyfish known as Deepstaria Enigmatia. It was located around 5,000 feet below in the south Atlantic Ocean … and was reportedly filmed during deep sea drilling near the UK. The creatures are rarely seen intact and has organs and appendages not usually seen on a jellyfish. Before it was identified, there were guesses that it might be a specimen of the mysterious Stygiomedusa Gigantea (stih-JEE-oh medusa jie-GAN-tee-uh). Those creatures can grow up to 6 meters long and have only been sighted 115 times in 110 years. #4 Cosmic Jelly One of the strangest creatures ever observed underwater was located in the Mariana Trench. The orb like marine animal has the appearance of a shiny ornament or bauble. But experts identified it as a jellyfish! The bizarre and previously unknown jelly was located at a depth of more than 12,000 feet (3,700m) at a location called Enigma Seamount. While this hydromedusa is said to belong to the genus (JEE-nus) ‘Crossota’ (krah-SOE-tuh) but there’s still no official name for it … although Cosmic Jellyfish seems like a good fit. What do you think? #3 Sith Jelly This creature is officially known as a Narcomedusae (nar-koe-meh-DOO-see) … but it’s impossible not to note the resemblance to Darth Vader. Narcomedusae actually comprise an order of hydrozoans (hie-druh-ZOH-uns) that are commonly found in deep waters and open seas. The long tentacles stretching from the domelike bell will catch prey as they swim, then deposit it into one of its two stomach pouches. The behavior may have turned them to the dark side … and made them more efficient ambush predators. #2 Lion’s Mane Jellyfish It’s known as the Giant Jellyfish for a simple reason … it’s the largest species of jellyfish yet found. The largest recorded specimen was documented in 1870, at an incredible length of more than 121 feet (37m). That specimen’s bell alone was more than 7.5 feet in diameter. Typically they can measure about 6.7 feet in diameter, and possess up to 1200 tentacles! They don’t have long to use them, though … these creatures only have a one-year lifespan.
Views: 18782 Epic Wildlife
Projecte: CARME SAURINA Coreografia: Laura Mestres, Marcel Casablanca Ballarins: Clàudia Bosch, Patrcik Cabrera, Marcel Casablanca, Clàudia González, Núria Martín, Laura Mestres, Marina Miguel, Elena Sánchez, Joshua Tarifa, Paula Tato, Lisard Tranis Video realitzat per: Tristán Pérez-Martín ESPAI BALCÓ - ARTS SANTA MÒNICA - BARCELONA 22-9-2012 21:00 - 23:00 THE BLUE JELLYFISH SEA (EL MAR DE LES MEDUSES BLAVES) Un mar d'aigua negra És la nit que jo veig. L'encenen Sinuoses flames blaves I tristes meduses fosforescents. Muntatge finalista del concurs de Ceras Roura "Ilumina tu espacio". Aquest projecte no pretén ser només una col•locació d'espelmes com a il•luminació, sinó crear tota una atmosfera global, mitjançant música i dansa, submergint-te a les profunditats d'un mar de meduses, com qui es submergeix en un poema. Una vegada vaig llegir que "Tot té sentit dins d'un poema, en el qual les paraules són com meduses que llisquen a la deriva, com flors després d'un funeral marí. Si se les treu de l'aigua perden tota la seva forma, com quan una indescriptible veritat és arrancada del silenci". ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------ THE BLUE JELLYFISH SEA (EL MAR DE LAS MEDUSAS AZULES) Un mar de agua negra Es la noche que yo veo. La encienden Sinuosas llamas azules Y tristes medusas fosforescentes. Montaje finalista del concurso "Ilumina tu espacio" organizado por Ceras Roura. Este proyecto no pretende ser sólo una colocación de velas a modo de iluminación, sino crear una suerte de atmosfera global, mediante música y danza, sumergiendo al espectador en un poema. Una vez leí que "Todo tiene sentido dentro de un poema, en el que las palabras son como medusas que se deslizan a la deriva, como flores después de un funeral marino, si se las alza del agua pierden toda su forma, como cuando una indescriptible verdad es arrancada del silencio". ---------------------------------------------------------------------------- A black water sea Is the night I see. Lit by Spiralling blue flames And sorrowful phosphorescent jellyfish. This proposal is one of the finalists in the contest "Ilumina tu espacio" (Light up your space), organised by the company Ceras Roura to celebrate their 100th anniversary. The goal is not just to light up a space using candles, but rather create an all embracing ambience using music and dance, diving deep into a sea of jellyfish, as if diving into a poem. I once read that "Everything makes sense in a poem, words are like jellyfish gliding adrift, like flowers after a funeral at sea. If you bring them out of the water, then they lose their shape, like when a truth impossible to describe is finally brought to light".
Views: 252 Carme Saurina
Enjoy the beautiful greens of mangroves, seagrasses and kelp forests as we take you on a journey through some of the prettiest green hues of our blue planet with this 10 hour loop. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub #OurBluePlanet is a digital collaboration between BBC Earth and Ocean X Media with featured media from both companies. Join the conversation over on Twitter @OurBluePlanet. Ocean X Media are a team of scientists, explorers and filmmakers driven to discover what lies beneath the waves and to document untold ocean stories. You can find out more here: http://www.oceanx.org WATCH MORE: New on Earth: https://bit.ly/2M3La96 Oceanscapes: https://bit.ly/2Hmd2kZ Wild Thailand: https://bit.ly/2kR7lmh Welcome to BBC EARTH! The world is an amazing place full of stories, beauty and natural wonder. Want to share your views with the team? Join our fan panel: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel This is a page from BBC Studios who help fund new BBC programmes. Service information and feedback: http://bbcworldwide.com/vod-feedback--contact-details.aspx
Views: 263022 BBC Earth
Views: 30581 HoloQuad Videos
Jellyfish painting inspired by my recent trip to Ras Al Khaimah Dubai. There were lots of Blue Jellyfish swimming around the shore. The background is from my very first pours, while I was experimenting, it was the perfect background for this painting. I used Golden Fluid Acrylics for this quick and easy painting. Let me know what you think:) Thank you for watching. Love & More Love xoxo Paints used : Golden Acrylics Cerulean Blue Deep Iridescent Pearl Dioxazine Purple Phthalo Blue Iridescent Gold Craft Paint White Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/soullpainting/
Views: 4080 Jasvir 33 ART
We're starting this year with deep sea fireworks, and a spirit of exploration! When something remarkable floats by in the middle of sampling operations, our team quickly switches gears to marvel and document. The frilled tentacles of the Halitrephes maasi jelly came into view at 1225m in the Revillagigedo Archipelago off Baja California, Mexico. Radial canals that move nutrients through the jelly's bell form a starburst pattern that reflects the lights of ROV Hercules with bright splashes of yellow and pink--but without our lights this gelatinous beauty drifts unseen in the dark. ------------------------------------------------------- E/V Nautilus is exploring unknown regions of the ocean seeking out new discoveries in biology, geology, and archaeology. Join us 24/7 for live video from the seafloor and to ask questions of our explorers currently aboard Nautilus: www.nautiluslive.org. Follow us on social media for dive updates, expedition highlights, and more: Subscribe on YouTube: www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=EVNautilus Facebook: www.facebook.com/nautiluslive Twitter: www.twitter.com/evnautilus Instagram: www.instagram.com/nautiluslive
Views: 610826 EVNautilus
Jellyfish with symbiotic fish pulsating in blue water, South East Asia To license any of this footage please contact [email protected]
Views: 2167 Weird Underwater World - SZtv