- Author:John Musick,Beverly McMillan
- Publisher:Holt Paperbacks (June 1, 2003)
- Pages:256 pages
- Subcategory:Nature & Ecology
- FB2 format1310 kb
- ePUB format1756 kb
- DJVU format1431 kb
- Formats:mbr lrf txt doc
Musick, John A; McMillan, Beverly.
Musick, John A; McMillan, Beverly. New York : Times Books. inlibrary; printdisabled; ; china.
I'm fascinated by sharks, and so glad I bought this book. It can get slightly bogged down in science for a purely casual reader, but provides a wealth of interesting information all the same.
The Shark Chronicles book. John A. Musick and Beverly McMillan bring us along on a thrilling adventure as they chase sharks from Bear Gulch, Montana, to a whale shark-feeding station in Okinawa, by way of Alaska, the Bimini islands, and the most sophisticated Many animals elicit the same mythical terror and awe as sharks, and yet we know little about these elusive, highly engineered creatures.
The Shark Chronicles: A Scientist Tracks the Consummative Predator by John Musick and Beverly McMillan, 2002- Sharks are frightening, but also awe-inspiring. Along with discussing sharks’ evolution and ecological issues affection them, the authors cover sharks’ special physiology, their reproductive lives, and some of the remarkable things that been discovered in their stomachs.
In real life, if The Shark Chronicles (written with Beverly McMillan) is any guide, the shark scientist’s lot is less predictable though hardly less dramatic. The book, written in the first person singular, is a collection of colourful sketches o. ontinue reading.
A small, fast-swimming predator, the blacknose shark feeds primarily on small, bony fishes, including pinfish, croakers . The Shark Chronicles: A Scientist Tracks the Consummate Predator. p. 157. ISBN 1-55209-629-7.
A small, fast-swimming predator, the blacknose shark feeds primarily on small, bony fishes, including pinfish, croakers, porgies, anchovies, spiny boxfish, and porcupinefish, as well as on octopus and other cephalopods. When competing for bait, their speed allows them to snatch food from larger sharks such as the Caribbean reef shark (C. perezi). This species may form large. May, N. & Willis, C. (2002). Driggers, William; Carlson, John; Cullum, Brian; Dean, John; Oakley, Doug (2004).
Shark eyesight depends on the species, but the fast sharks' eyes are contrast sensitive and some have very good vision, hence where you end and something else begins will decide for them whether they will have a crack at something
Shark eyesight depends on the species, but the fast sharks' eyes are contrast sensitive and some have very good vision, hence where you end and something else begins will decide for them whether they will have a crack at something. Yellow fins look like a separate part from you, so a shark may swoop in on your "trailing escorts" and grab one. Many years ago an underwater photographer had an earlier photo shoot in the day where he and others wore silver-painted wetsuits of the smooth neoprene skin type
amp; McMillan, B. (2003).
amp; McMillan, B. Davidson, A. North Atlantic Seafood: A Comprehensive Guide with Recipes (third e.