@YHsiaoBeetle Our paper has been published online in @CanEntomologist! We review Binburrum Pyrochroidae and described 3 new species, which are named after the 3 legendary birds of #Pokemon, referring to the rareness of these species that have only few specimens @EcoEvo_ANU @CSIRO @ColeopSoc Traducir Tweet
What is this? It's a new species, sir It's sooooo cute! we call it the "dog" Sir, they couldn't want them possibly proliferate with all the dinosaurs on Earth Now! with all the dinosaurs I SS roaming arou- 5 y NUKE THE LIZARDS
Armed with astonishingly powerful forelegs, the brown bear, also known as grizzly, is the fastest of the eight bear species, reaching speeds of up to 35 mph, according to the National Wildlife Federation. The grizzly is only slightly faster than the world's most common bear species, the American black bear.
silverhawk Follow i think one of my fave shark facts is this thing that some species of sharks do where they sorta peek their heads out of the water to see whats above the surface.....its called spyhopping and great white sharks do it all the time
This is Elizabeth Ann, she is the first cloned black-footed ferret, and first-ever cloned U.S. endangered species. She is a perfect genetic copy of a ferret named Willa who died in 1988 and who's remains were frozen in the early days of DNA Flizaheth ie 2 manthe old
Feb. 18, 2021, PM EST By The Associated Press CHEYENNE, Wyo. Scientists have cloned the first U.S. endangered species, a black-footed ferret duplicated from the genes of an animal that died over 30 years ago. The slinky predator named Elizabeth Ann, born Dec. 10 and announced Thursday, is cute as a button. But watch out - unlike the domestic ferret foster mom who carried her into the world, she's wild at heart.
ANIMAL NEWS Scientists clone the first U.S. endangered species A black-footed ferret was duplicated from the genes of an animal that died more than 30 years ago. Elizabeth Ann is the first cloned black- footed ferret and first-ever cloned U.S. endangered species, at 50-days old on Jan. 29, 2021. U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service via AP