By Archiver
Sun, 10/14/2018 - 05:38

An elephant’s trunk is the Swiss army knife of appendages: It’s used to breathe, communicate, and even lift objects. Now, a new study finds another use—sniffing out food across long distances.  

Researchers have long known that elephants and other plant-eating mammals seek their supper with their eyes. But scientists at the Adventures with Elephants facility near Bela Bela, South Africa, wanted to know whether they could do the same thing with their trunks. 

 

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By Archiver
Thu, 10/18/2018 - 15:32

Sri Lanka is full of lovely and humble elephants, also some of the biggest Asian elephants with the biggest tusks. All these elephants are protected and taken care of by wildlife authorities.

Tourism in Sri Lanka is very massive. This beautiful island is the home to many beautiful rainforests, national parks and some of the most prominent historical sites remaining the world today.

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By Naturenomics Team
Tue, 02/19/2019 - 07:54

Tails serve as effective non-lethal weapons against pests.

A mammal’s waving tail forms a curtain of air that can discourage most mosquitoes from landing — and blows the pests away.

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By Naturenomics Team
Tue, 04/23/2019 - 08:06

Elephants can create waterholes and footpaths

As the largest land mammal, elephants put their extraordinary size and strength to good use, shaping the land around them to suit their needs—and other animals’ as well.

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By Naturenomics Team
Tue, 04/23/2019 - 08:31

Both elephants and yellow-bellied sea snakes have skin that can create a water sheath around the animal, research finds.

 

In addition, sea snake skin has evolved to permit the animal to thrive as the only pelagic species of venomous sea snake. (Pelagic refers to species residing in the open sea.)

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