Technology puts humans outside the constraints nature imposes on other predators and makes us superpredators. Using weapons, humans kill nine times as many large carnivores as any other species.
Dragonflies have a 95 percent success rate when it comes to hunting their next meal.
Meet The Dusty Dottyback. It looks cute, but its ability to change its appearance makes it a fierce aquatic predator.
Scientists puzzle over why some areas highly concentrated with prey draw fewer predators?
With their echolocating abilities and fast sensory-motor reactions, bats are amazingly quick on the uptake.
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.
Despite the fact that they don't communicate through sound, some moths have ears. Find out why on this Moment of Science.