LIVE MEGALODON FOUND IN MARIANA TRENCH - real or fake? - playonclick.com
By: billschannelPublished: 2 months ago
32, 416 Likes 7, 198 Dislikes
Link to your free copy of SNAKE ON A STRING https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.dunderbit.snake
HOW TO WIN!
1. Download the game from Google Play! https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.dunderbit.snake
2.Be the first to collect 30 GOLD stars! You get them by beating the levels as fast as you can!
3. Take a screenshot from within the game that proves that you have collected the stars. First confirmed submission wins! Don't send to BillsChannel... send to...
4. Send the screenshot and your name to: [email protected]
We will announce the winner on our Facebook page (https://www.facebook.com/dunderbit)
on Friday, January 26th. The winners will recieve their prizes by e-mail the same day!
1st: A $100 Amazon gift card + promo codes for levels and the best character in Snake on a String
2nd - 20th: Promo codes for levels and the best character in Snake on a String
IN THIS VIDEO....
In this video, we're returning to Megalodons because a lot of you have been sending in a video that claims a living Megalodon has been discovered in the Mariana Trench, one of the deepest parts of the ocean on earth. The claim comes from a video called "who lives at the bottom of the Mariana Trench." https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=73OKhIBY0uQ&t=243s
Also in this video, we're looking a a huge snake found on a beach in the Amazon, a giant shark that seems to have swam way to far inland, and a picture that claims to show the smallest baby in the world.
MORE ABOUT MEGALODON
Megalodon (Carcharocles megalodon), meaning "big tooth," is an extinct species of shark that lived approximately 23 to 2.6 million years ago (mya), during the Early Miocene to the end of the Pliocene. There had been some debate regarding the taxonomy of megalodon: some researchers argued that it was of the family Lamnidae and closely related to the great white shark (Carcharodon carcharias), while others argued that it belonged to the extinct family Otodontidae; presently, there is near unanimous consensus that the latter view is correct. Its genus placement is still debated, authors placing it in either Carcharocles, Megaselachus, Otodus, or Procarcharodon. The shark has made appearances in several media, such as the Discovery Channel's docufiction Megalodon: The Monster Shark Lives.
Scientists suggest that megalodon looked like a stockier version of the great white shark, though it may have looked similar to the basking shark (Cetorhinus maximus) or the sand tiger shark (Carcharias taurus). Regarded as one of the largest and most powerful fish to have ever lived, fossil remains of megalodon suggest that this giant shark reached a length of 18 meters (59 ft). Their large jaws could exert a bite force of up to 108,500 to 182,200 newtons (24,390 to 40,960 lbf). Their teeth were thick and robust, built for grabbing prey and breaking bone.
Megalodon probably had a profound impact on the structure of marine communities. The fossil record indicates that it had a cosmopolitan distribution. It probably targeted large prey, such as whales, seals, and giant turtles. Juveniles inhabited warm coastal waters where they would feed on fish and small whales. Unlike the great white, which attacks prey from the soft underside, megalodon probably used its strong jaws to break through the chest cavity and puncture the heart and lungs of its prey.
Giant Snake Brazil
World's Smallest Baby.