With their echolocating abilities and fast sensory-motor reactions, bats are amazingly quick on the uptake.
The dusky dottyback is dressed to kill: It shape-shifts to look like its prey and goes in for the attack.
Seals eavesdrop on killer whales to distinguish the harmless fish-only eaters from the seal-eating kind.
The predator/prey relationship is complex, as predators sometimes hunt their food source out of existence.
Spiders meticulously weave their deathtrap and, on occasion, get caught in it when outsmarted.
Reptiles often get a bad rap for their supposed dim wits. As it turns out, though, they're actually pretty darn clever.
Nature provides different models of parenthood with the male of some species bearing the brunt of childcare.
I find it interesting that many animals, like sheep, zebras, fish, and birds, tend to congregate and move around in flocks. What's the science behind flocking?
Ever been so scared that you can't move? Well freezing is actually an effective defense mechanism!
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