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marine biology

  1. What Do You Really Know About The Seahorse? Here are Some Facts [Video]

    From YouTube's own Ze Frank -- who brought us last week's revealing True Facts About Morgan Freeman -- comes a miniature nature special that is tailor-made for killing some time while acting like you're hard at work on a Friday afternoon. Get ready to learn some True Facts About The Seahorse, everyone -- it's all moonlight romance and ovipositors and egg-carrying underwater males from here on out, and we think you'll enjoy it.

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  2. Megan Fox: Marine Biologist, Dolphin Whisperer [VIDEO]

    so long and thanks for all the fish

    The premise of this commercial: Megan Fox is pitched a movie with "unicorns, zebras, you in your underwear!" and decides she'd rather pursue her lifelong love of science. Marine biology, in particular. She then joins a team of male scientists and figures out a way to talk to dolphins. I couldn't remember what brand of computer this was advertising like 30 seconds after I watched it, but really, does it matter? (via: io9) Are you following The Mary Sue on Twitter, Facebook, Tumblr, Pinterest, & Google +?

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  3. Killer Whales Cared for by Mom Well Into 30s; Research Into Their Comic Book Collections Ongoing

    Despite their (largely deserved) reputation as merciless hunters and place as one of the apex predators in the world, male orcas, or killer whales, live with and depend on their mothers well into adulthood. A study published this week in the journal Science suggests that this dependence may be the reason behind the surprisingly long menopause experienced by most female orcas. Female killer whales are known to live into their 90s, but are usually done having children in their 30s. It appears the impetus behind that is to get the breeding out of the way early, so they can spend the rest of their lives caring for their sons, whose dads, occasional girlfriends, and bosses at the call center perpetually just don't get them.

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  4. Meet The Whale Who is Forever Alone

    I'm In A Glass Case of Emotion

    It's a pretty well-known fact that humpback whales communicate with each other through sound. Their sounds are obviously not articulated in the same way as human words, but the species emit sounds--or songs--as a means of communicating to each other in the water. That is, all except for the 52 Hertz whale, who, while also singing, is singing at such a high frequency that none of the other whales in the ocean can hear it. Because of this, it's spent its entire life in solitude.

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