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Goblin Shark Mouth

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The average human mouth opens about 50 degrees, whereas the goblin shark can manage 111 degrees without much trouble.

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One of the most interesting features of this shark is the way they bit their food source. Their mouth actually extends outward from their body and can move independently. A truly amazing ability! As mentioned earlier, Goblin Sharks have ampullae of Lorenzini covering their snouts, and small eyes. It is believed that their eyes are small enough to detect any possible flicker that may giveaway possible …

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Feb 19, 2010 · The once thought to be extinct species of Deep Water Shark, The Goblin Shark, In Hi def, Hi Speed, Slow Mo Footage shot in Tokyo Bay for a documentary film about the Goblin Shark One of a Kind

The goblin shark, discovered in the late 19th century, was named for its "creepy" appearance. Its long, flat snout works like a metal detector.

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The bizarre-looking goblin shark lives in the waters off the coast of Japan, at great depths where prey isn’t always plentiful. It’s also not a very fast swimmer.

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Four Facts About the Goblin Shark That Will Blow Your Mind February 27, 2015 by Michael Rogers. 2 Comments 2 Comments; The ocean is host to around 440 shark species. Some sharks are teeny tiny, like the 7-inch dwarf lantern shark, and some sharks are gargantuan, like the 40-foot whale shark.

A goblin shark’s top and bottom teeth are attached to ligaments, or bands of skin tissue, tucked into its mouth. When prey is just out of reach, the shark extends the elastic tissue out of the mouth …

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Goblin is a suitable name, as the shark has a very long and flat snout. It’s eyes are very small, and when feeding, the jaws protrude from the mouth. The Goblin …

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The goblin shark has a distinctively long and flat snout, resembling a sword blade. The proportional length of the snout decreases with age. [17] The eyes are small and lack protective nictitating membranes ; behind the eyes are spiracles .

The rapid expansion “probably creates a vacuum that sucks prey into the shark’s mouth.” (See the first footage of the goblin feeding in the Shark Week video below.)

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