The goblin shark (Mitsukurina owstoni) was first discovered in deep waters off Japan in 1898.
The goblin shark (Mitsukurina owstoni) was first discovered in deep waters off Japan in 1898.The biting process, named «slingshot feeding» by the researchers, involved the projection of the jaws
Unraveling the Jaw-Dropping Goblin Shark Goblin sharks have revealed a remarkable biting mechanism, named ‘slingshot feeding,’ which involves high-speed manipulation of the species’ highly
Unraveling the jaw-dropping goblin shark Research Press Release | August 10, 2016 Goblin sharks have revealed a remarkable biting mechanism, named “slingshot feeding,” which involves high-speed manipulation of the species’ highly protrusible jaws.
A goblin shark pre-jaw projection (above) and post-jaw projection (below). Credit. Unraveling the jaw-dropping goblin shark. Hokkaido University. Journal Scientific Reports. Keywords.
Explore further: Unraveling the jaw-dropping goblin shark More information: J. Nielsen et al. Eye lens radiocarbon reveals centuries of longevity in the Greenland shark (Somniosus microcephalus
(Left) Video stills show a goblin shark’s protruding jaws (elapsed time is shown in milliseconds). (Right) Goblin shark «slingshot feeding.» Jaw movement is extremely rapid: about 0.3 seconds.
Jul 05, 2017 · A baby shark is still a shark.” ~SketchShe Physiology: While this shark might not be in the running for the Pacific’s Next Top Elasmobranchs, goblin sharks have a reputation for their unique look.
Goblin shark is the world’s strangest shark. Nicknamed the «alien of the deep,» its mouth is full of thin, prickly and jagged teeth. Scary-looking goblin shark caught off Australian coast.
goblin shark–The goblin shark is the world’s rarest shark, and a contender for the world’s ugliest sea creature. It is the lone surviving member of the Mitsukurinidae family, which dates back 125 million years.Adult goblin sharks grow to over 12 feet long and live in waters 3,000 to 4,000 feet deep.
Unraveling the Jaw-Dropping Goblin Shark Aug. 10, 2016 — Scientists have revealed goblin sharks’ ‘slingshot feeding’ mechanism, which involves high-speed protrusion of their jaws.