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Science Videos - Food Chain - Kids Second Grade
 
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There is probably no such thing as a kid not fascinated by animals, and most have more than a passing interest in plants as well. What better way to teach kids about the food chain than with a video from e-Learn ? Our food chain video explains the food chain to kids in a way that will hold their interest. Our food chain video is for kids who want to know more about how plants and animals benefit one another. They'll learn about herbivores, carnivores, and omnivores, and the difference between a simple food chain, a big food chain, and a marine food chain. The video closes with an illustration of how it all ends up as a food web. With its brilliant colors and quality animation, food chain for kids is a lot of fun to watch. Your child will enjoy watching this video many times, and with each viewing, scientific concepts will be reinforced. You might even enjoy watching it with your child, as he or she begins acquiring a basic knowledge of how the food chain works.
Views: 33335 e-Learn
Food Chain Animation
 
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H. Raga & Sharon Cleary's Module 5 Animation for UAS Marine Biology online assignment.
Views: 47464 Harold Raga
Food Chain - from plankton to Vogon
 
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Some people still prefer to get their lunch in the form of big blubbery sea mammals. Om nom nom, whale meat - eats like beef, burps like fish. http://www.greycoat.tv
Views: 27109 Greycoat's Teapot
11 Scariest Ocean Predators
 
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The ocean is full of mysteries, we have gathered a list of 11 of the scariest ocean predators.. that we know of today. Subscribe for weekly wacky videos and learn interesting facts about the world with awesome top 10 lists and other amazing videos. 5 - Leopard Seals - The Leopard Seal is a seal that can be found in the frigid waters of Antarctica. It gets its name from its black-spotted coat that resembles a leopard. Like their namesakes, Leopard seals are fierce predators. Of all the seals, they are the most formidable hunters, and the only ones that feed on warm-blooded prey. They can grow up to 12 feet long and use their powerful jaws and long teeth to prey on fish, squid, penguins, and even other seals! They will often wait underwater near an ice shelf and grab birds as they land on the water. 4 - Frilled Shark - The Frilled shark is a primitive looking shark found in the waters of the Atlantic and Pacific oceans, generally over the continental shelf and slope. It has been found lurking in depths over 5,000 feet. First discovered in the late 1800’s, this “living fossil” gets its name from the frilly or fringed appearance of its 6 gills and its resemblance to ancestors who swam with the dinosaurs. It has an eel like body which it uses to bend and lunge at prey like a snake. It swallows its prey whole and its many rows of teeth make it nearly impossible for anything to escape. It can grow over 6’ long. 3 - Lionfish - The Lionfish is a venomous fish which can be found in the Indian and Pacific Oceans. Its body consists of red, white, and black bands, and it is covered in long brightly colored venomous spines that make it appear like a pin cushion. The Lionfish can grow up to 17 inches long and weigh up to 3 pounds. They mostly prey on small fish, invertebrates, and mollusks, which they eat in one bite. Humans who have been pierced by one of its spines experience extreme pain, vomiting, fever, convulsions, dizziness, and breathing difficulties, sometimes resulting in temporary paralysis, heart failure, and even death in the very young and old. Despite the dangers, Lionfish are one of the most popular fish for home aquariums. 2 - Great White shark – Also known as the white pointer and the white death, the great white shark can be found near the coastal waters of all the oceans. What makes the great white shark so terrifying is its size. The largest of these sharks grow up to 20 feet and 4300 pounds. Typically the females grow up to 16 feet and the males up to 13 feet. The great white can live up to 70 years and is one of the longest living cartilaginous fish known today. The killer whale is its only known threat and can usually hold its own against that predator. The great white feeds on almost all other marine animals and, although humans aren’t their preferred meal, they will happily feed on humans if given the chance. The most reported unprovoked shark attacks on humans has been attributed to the great white shark. It’s this piece of information that the movie Jaws was based on a “ferocious man eating” great white shark. 1 - Killer Whales - Killer Whales, also known as Orcas, are a bit of a misnomer as they actually belong to the dolphin family, of which they are the largest members. Scientists believe their name came from a mistranslation of a Spanish name, for whale killer. They are found all over the world in oceans from the Arctic to the Antarctic. Killer Whales can grow over 30 feet long and weigh over 9 tons. Despite its size, the Killer Whales are very agile and its large size and strength make it one of the fastest marine animals, able to reach speeds of over 30 miles per hour. It also has one of the most distinctive black and white color schemes, which make it stand out from any other marine mammal. They have good eyesight and excellent hearing and can detect prey using their very sophisticated echolocation ability. Killer Whales prey on fish and other marine animals, including seals and even other dolphins. They have even been known to hunt together in pods to kill full grown whales. They sit on top of their food chain and have no known predators.
Views: 6437242 Wacky Universe
The Ocean Food Chain | Turtle's Guide to the Pacific | BBC Earth
 
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The ocean is a complicated place dense with life, feeding other life. Subscribe: http://bit.ly/BBCEarthSub WATCH MORE: New on Earth: https://bit.ly/2M3La96 Oceanscapes: https://bit.ly/2Hmd2kZ Wild Thailand: https://bit.ly/2kR7lmh" Welcome to BBC EARTH! The world is an amazing place full of stories, beauty and natural wonder. Here you'll find 50 years worth of astounding, entertaining, thought-provoking and educational natural history content. Dramatic, rare, and exclusive, nature doesn't get more exciting than this. Want to share your views with the team behind BBC Earth and win prizes? Join our fan panel: http://tinyurl.com/YouTube-BBCEarth-FanPanel This is a channel from BBC Worldwide who help fund new BBC programmes.Service information and feedback: http://bbcworldwide.com/vod-feedback--contact-details.aspx
Views: 98086 BBC Earth
Exploring Ecosystems: Coastal Food Webs | California Academy of Sciences
 
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Enter a kelp forest and explore the various threads that connect species together in food webs. How do changes in the ecosystem effect the community? Enter an underwater forest of kelp and explore the various threads that connect species together that help maintain diversity and balance in food webs. In addition to showcasing live footage from a unique ecosystem, each of the three videos in the Exploring Ecosystems series features an opportunity for students to actively participate in a problem-solving scenario based on an ongoing research project of Academy scientist Peter Roopnarine. As you watch the video, be prepared to pause at key points to participate fully! Explore food webs through the kelp forest featuring sea otters (Enhydra lutris), sea urchins (Echinoidea), sea stars (Asteroidea), sunflower seastars (Pycnopodia helianthoides), abalone (Haliotidae), and other marine animals. The Coastal Food Web video investigates the following questions: How do you predict the effects of a change in the community’s populations on the community as a whole? How will a change in an ecosystem affect energy flow, nutrient cycling, population growth, or community structure? How will loss of an organism from a food chain or web affect flow of energy? Check for Understanding Describe two concrete examples of community interactions, being sure to describe the relationships between species. Key Scientific Terms community: two or more different species occupying the same geographical area and interacting in some way ecosystem: the community of different species in a particular geographic area and all of their interactions with each other and the physical environment; ecosystems are also called ecological networks herbivore: an animal that eats plants; also called a primary consumer population: all the individuals of a particular species that live in a specific geographic area; a species may be made up of one or more populations predator: an organism that hunts, catches, kills, and eats other animals prey: an organism that is caught, killed and eaten by a predator species: a distinct type of organism Connections to High School Standards AP Biology LO 4.13: The student is able to predict the effects of a change in the community’s populations on the community. (1) Interpreting graphs and other quantitative data that represent community and ecosystem interactions. (2) Reading curves that represent community interactions (e.g., predator-prey) and using them to infer relationships between species. (1) Working with ecological models and using them to predict how a change in an ecosystem will affect energy flow, nutrient cycling, population growth, or community structure. (2) Predicting how loss of an organism from a food chain or web will affect flow of energy. Next Generation Science Standards DCI: LS2.C: Ecosystem Dynamics, Functioning, and Resilience Crosscutting Concepts: Energy and Matter; Stability and Change; Systems and System Models Science and Engineering Practices: Using Mathematics and Computational Thinking; Using Models Related Reading Food Webs Before the Impact http://www.calacademy.org/explore-science/food-webs-before-the-impact In this Science News article, explore what killed the dinosaurs 65 million years ago. Could it have been the health of ecosystems from 13 million to 2 million years prior to the impact? Healthy Ecosystems Limit Disease in Humans and Wildlife https://www.calacademy.org/explore-science/healthy-ecosystems-limit-disease-in-humans-and-wildlife Ecosystem services in the form of food, water, shelter, and even medicines are key to our lives, but furthermore, studies have determined that diseases emerge from damaged environments. In this article learn how our human health depends on a healthy environment. More from the Exploring Ecosystems Series In this video series, students participate in problem-solving exercises as they explore how species interact with one another and their environment. While the coastal food web video covered kelp forests, the below tutorials discuss biodiversity and mutualistic relationships, respectively. Exploring Ecosystems: Tropical Rainforest Diversity https://youtu.be/LHPuo0rwM1w Trek through a tropical rainforest and explore the incredible diversity of species that call it home. Exploring Ecosystems: Coral Reef Symbiosis https://youtu.be/-EUUEPinEcQ Dive beneath the ocean waves and explore the unique and diverse relationships found on a coral reef. - - - The California Academy of Sciences is the only place in the world with an aquarium, planetarium, natural history museum, and four-story rainforest all under one roof. Visit us online to learn more and to get tickets: http://www.calacademy.org. Connect with us! • Like us on Facebook: http://bit.ly/CASonFB • Follow us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/CASonTwitter • Add us on Google+: http://bit.ly/CASonGoogle
The Animal Food Chain | Educational Video for Kids
 
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The animal food chain pyramid Hello friends and welcome to a new Happy Learning video…today we are going to learn about the animal food chain, also known as the food pyramid. Every living thing needs energy in order to live and this energy is found in the food they eat. Living creatures are situated on various levels of the food chain depending on what they eat. Fruits and vegetables are at the bottom of the trophic pyramid. These are called primary producers as they can make their own food. They do this through a process called photosynthesis which is a combination of the sun’s energy with both water and nutrients obtained from the soil. The second stage of the pyramid is dedicated to the primary consumers. These are the herbivores, which are animals that eat directly from the producers, like these zebras o these cows… The secondary consumers are animals which feed on other animals. They are carnivorous as they eat meat such as these wolves, this eagle or these sharks. Omnivores are also secondary consumers; do you remember what they are? They are animals which eat both meat and plants like these pigs, these bears or even us, human beings. The last of the consumer groups is that of the tertiary consumers. In this group we find the scavengers, like vultures which feed on dead animals which are in a state of decomposing…yuck! That really is disgusting, don’t you think? After the consumers the third level in the food chain is dedicated to the decomposers. The decomposers are bacteria and mushrooms which are in charge of consuming animal remains. The function of the decomposers is really important as they turn organic wastes into inorganic materials, creating new energy in the form of nutrient-rich soil. This then completes the cycle of life, as the producers in the pyramid’s first level benefit from it, and so whole new food chain starts. The truth is, nature is very intelligent and therefore we must protect as well as respect it tremendously… including all its inhabitants for as you have just witnessed, all of them, no matter how insignificant they might seem, are fundamental for life’s balance, our marvelous life. So now you know! Goodbye friends and until the next Happy Learning TV video.
Views: 26326 Happy Learning English
The Food Chain
 
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A food chain is a great way to illustrate the flow of energy and matter through an ecosystem. Check it out!
Views: 447162 Richard Kern
Food Chain Fishing Challenge 2 - Tiny Crabs to Giant Eagle Ray
 
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In this episode, I started fishing with a rake to catch tiny crabs (sand fleas) and used them as bait to catch a giant stingray in the Food Chain Challenge from land! I started this challenge by searching for sand fleas on the beach. In my first several scoops with my rake, I caught at least 20 massive sand fleas. I also managed to find a big crab. My final scoop was nothing short of epic; I must have caught over 60 giant sand fleas! The first step of the Food Chain Challenge was complete! The next step was to catch a fish using the sand fleas as bait. I placed two sand fleas on my BlacktipH surf fishing rig, threw it out and waited for a bite. While I was waiting for a fish to bite, Davis and I noticed considerable explosions in the water about 500 yards south of the fishing rods. I ran down the beach with a lure and threw a cast in the chaos. Instantly, I was hooked up! I managed to catch two jack crevalles; keeping one for bait and releasing the other. Shortly after we got a bite on the surf rod - it was a saltwater catfish, the next step in the food chain! The second step of the Food Chain Challenge was complete! The next step was to catch a monster using the catfish as bait. I placed a strip of catfish on my hook and dropped it down. After a few minutes, a monster Eagle Ray swam up and ate the bait! This Eagle Ray took over with speed! I fought this fish for nearly 20 minutes before finally being able to land it on the beach. The Food Chain Challenge was complete! ▼ To learn more about the species of fish caught in this video, click the links below: • Eagle Ray → http://bit.ly/eagle-ray-info ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ABOUT BLACKTIPH ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BlacktipH Fishing brings you some of the most exciting fishing videos on the web. Our host, Josh Jorgensen, is an extreme angler who has an adrenaline seeking appetite for monster fish! Whether it's catching monster fish from the beach, from a kayak or from a boat, Josh pushes the limits of big game fishing. Our content has been featured on Discovery, National Geographic, Today Show and many more! ► NEW VIDEOS EVERY TUESDAY!! ► Click Here to Subscribe → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-subscribe ► Website → http://blacktiph.com ▼ BlacktipH social media: • Snapchat → @BlacktipH • Instagram → @BlacktipH • Facebook → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-fb • Twitter → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-twitter • Tag us on social media: #blacktiph ▼ FAN MAIL: BlacktipH P.O. Box 31721 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 ▼ Business Inquiries | Media | Private Fishing Trips: [email protected] ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BLACKTIPH PRODUCTS ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ▼ APPAREL: ○ Hats → http://bit.ly/buy-blacktiph-hat ○ Performance Shirts → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-apparel-ft ▼ FISHING RIGS / LEADERS: ○ BlacktipH Surf Fishing Shark Rigs → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-surf-shark-rig ○ BlacktipH Monster Shark Rigs → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-monster-shark-rig ○ BlacktipH Live Bait Rigs → http://bit.ly/bth-live-bait-rigs ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BRANDS WE USE ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ • Balloon Fisher King ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BLACKTIPH FISHING TRIPS ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Go on a BlacktipH Approved fishing trip → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-fishing-trips ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ OUR CAMERA EQUIPMENT ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ○ MAIN CAMERA SETUP: • Sony → http://amzn.to/2jEDcUD • Lens → http://amzn.to/2jfcPby • Microphone → http://amzn.to/29RHMvH • Sony battery → http://amzn.to/2jEC0kb • Memory card → http://amzn.to/2azZDJG • Case → http://amzn.to/2jEFumK • Tripod → http://amzn.to/2a9AL7Y • Tripod ballhead → http://amzn.to/2aizz1v • Wireless Microphone → http://amzn.to/2cmKFoQ ○ OTHER GEAR: • Computer → http://amzn.to/2jfv4xC • Editing software → http://amzn.to/2jfFkpr • Lens cleaning wipes → http://amzn.to/2jfuYGb • USB hub → http://amzn.to/2jfxtrT • Portable hard drive → http://amzn.to/2ikTQfT *The above links are from Amazon Associates* ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ MUSIC SOURCES ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ • Pond5 • Audio Jungle • PremiumBeat ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ PREVIOUS EPISODE ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Fishing for GIANT Snapper and Amberjacks with Dude Perfect: http://bit.ly/snapper-aj-dude-perfect
Views: 886008 BlacktipH
What Is A Food Chain? | The Dr. Binocs Show | Educational Videos For Kids
 
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Learn everything about a food chain in detail with Dr. Binocs. Hey kids, learn interesting facts and details of food chain with Dr. Binocs. Come what may understanding the chain of food is not an easy task. Dr. Binocs makes this look simple and easy to understand. Do post your comments below about your experience. Voice-Over Artist: Joseph D'Souza Script Writer: Sreejoni Nag Background Score: Agnel Roman Sound Engineer: Mayur Bakshi Animation: Qanka Animation Studio Creative Team (Rajshri): Kavya Krishnaswamy, Alisha Baghel, Sreejoni Nag Producer: Rajjat A. Barjatya Copyrights and Publishing: Rajshri Entertainment Private Limited All rights reserved. Share on Facebook - https://goo.gl/T5XrcR Tweet about this - https://goo.gl/Mclb0e Share on G+ - https://goo.gl/pVAxa5 SUBSCRIBE to Peekaboo Kidz:http://bit.ly/SubscribeTo-Peekabookidz Catch Dr.Binocs At - https://goo.gl/SXhLmc To Watch More Popular Nursery Rhymes Go To - https://goo.gl/CV0Xoo To Watch Alphabet Rhymes Go To - https://goo.gl/qmIRLv To Watch Compilations Go To - https://goo.gl/nW3kw9 Catch More Lyricals At - https://goo.gl/A7kEmO Like our Facebook page: https://www.facebook.com/peekabootv
Views: 534840 Peekaboo Kidz
Animated Marine Food Chain (made in PowerPoint)
 
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Animated marine food chain created and animated using PowerPoint.
Views: 9214 Suzie Feodoroff
🦈🦑Wild Kratts - Ocean Explorers | Kids Videos
 
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Explore the ocean and all of the amazing life it contains with the Kratts! Now you can go wild with the Wild Kratts every Wednesday with a brand new video on the official Wild Kratts channel! The Kratts brothers leap into animated action in Wild Kratts, a new half hour adventure comedy from the creators of the hit show Kratts’ Creatures and Zaboomafoo. In each episode, Chris and Martin Kratt travel to a different corner of the world to meet amazing new animals. Join the wild Kratts for a laugh-out-loud comedy adventure, as Martin and Chris activate their Creature Power Suits to rescue their animal friends!
Views: 1064869 Wild Kratts
ECOSYSTEM- animal food chain
 
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our video shows an animal food chain that we have found...
Views: 331 Isha Jiwani
Ecosystem-Animal food chain
 
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this is a simple animal food chain which tells how one animal is depended on other animals. hope it helps!
Views: 2997 Anshika Bhardwaj
Ocean Food Chain
 
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Watch my video showing an ocean food chain and then have a go at creating your own for animals and plants you can find in the conservation area.
Views: 3961 The Dell
Food chain
 
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In the great sea
Views: 1295 Lizzaroro
Ocean Food Chain
 
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This is an educational video for EdTech&Design class. It is intended for students in the second grade as an example of what they could possibly create for a project. All images, video and audio produced and owned by Taylor Peska. The song, "Under The Sea," was purchased from ITunes and owned by Taylor Peska.
Views: 2009 Taymariep
Pivot - Prehistoric SEA Food Chain
 
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This is a Sea food chain, is like a "Sequel" to One of my Videos, Look at "Pivot - Prehistoric Food Chain", It's like it Sequel, only it's on sea, There's the CAST : 1.-Pidgey (or every PKMN it was) 2.-Megalodon Hatchling 3.-Plesiosaurus 4.-Megalodon (25/20 Meters) 5.-Liopreurodon 6.-Megalodon (35/30 Meters) Yes...there's too many Megalodons and it's Short, so...did you decided the Vote?...Comment what do you want and i will upload it
14 Ocean's Deadliest Creatures
 
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Here are the top 14 dangerous and some even poisonous creatures in the ocean it's terrifying to think they are under there waiting!! 7. Megalodon Megalodon is an extinct species of shark that lived millions of years ago. They were a lot like the great white sharks of today only much bigger. While great whites can reach a length of 20 feet, Megalodon’s could reportedly reach a ridiculous length of nearly 60 feet. Their teeth have been found across the globe from Australia to Japan and as far north as England and Denmark. 6. Killer Whales Being an apex predator means you have no natural predators. Essentially these are the animals at the top of the food chain. Killer, or Orca, whales are considered apex predators and have been known to kill great white sharks, leopard seals, and even other whales. Like wolves, they have a tendency to hunt in packs. Wild orcas don't pose any threat to humans, but there have been incidents in which captive orcas have killed or seriously injured their handlers at marine theme parks. These events highlight the fact that people should probably stop keeping killer whales in captivity rather than any indication that orcas are potentially dangerous to humans. 5. Stingrays Stingrays are usually very passive and gentle around human beings. But if they feel vulnerable in any way they have barbed stingers on their tails that inflict notoriously painful stings that can be deadly when hit in the chest or abdomen. Since stingrays spend a lot of time camouflaging on the seafloor humans often step on them accidentally and end up with a very sore foot to show for it. The world just recognized the ten year anniversary of popular wildlife expert Steve Irwin’s death, who was fatally stung by a stingray on September 4, 2006. 4. Leopard Seal Most seals are relatively harmless and pose no threat to human beings. Leopard seals, however, are not your average run of the mill seal. They are the only seals that eat warm-blooded prey, and the females are larger than the males, another oddity amongst seals. They eat penguins, smaller seals and squid using their powerful jaws, sharp teeth, and clever hunting tactics. In 2003 a British marine biologist was fatally attacked by a leopard seal while snorkeling off of the Antarctic Peninsula. It was the first time a fatal seal attack was recorded, and though seal attacks are rare scientists speculate that the more humans interact with these seals, the more attacks there will be in the future. 3. Box Jellyfish Amongst the world’s most poisonous creatures, this unassuming ocean dweller is responsible for many fatalities annually. Many countries don’t require death certificates, so the exact number isn’t known, but judging from the fact that 20 to 40 people die every year in the Philippines alone, it’s safe to assume that box jellyfish are one of the ocean’s deadliest creatures. Their tentacles are covered with cnidocyst, which contains a tiny dart loaded with a poison that can cause a rapid spike in blood pressure leading to a potentially fatal heart attack. These facts have led some to call the box jellyfish the world’s most venomous creature. 2. Sharks When talking about the ocean’s deadliest predators, sharks are usually the first creatures to come to people’s minds. Though their reputation does have some basis in reality, it is cultural references like the Jaws movie franchise and the Discovery Channel’s Shark Week that have ballooned the shark’s reputation to all new somewhat undeserving heights. There are around 500 species of sharks, but only three, the great white, tiger and bull sharks are responsible for double-digit fatalities. From 1948 to early 2016 there were 2,899 total unprovoked shark attacks recorded around the world, 548 of which were fatal. In comparison, you are more likely to be killed by a falling aircraft or riding a horse. 1. Saltwater Crocodile The saltwater crocodile has two things going for it that help to make them the ocean’s deadliest. These beasts are the largest reptiles on the planet, reaching weights of up to 2,600 pounds and have the most powerful bite on earth, ten times stronger than that of the great white shark. Of all crocodiles, this territorial species is the most likely to treat humans as prey. There are a few fatal saltwater crocodile attacks per year in Australia, with many more attacks from different areas of the world that are believed to go unreported.
Views: 24225203 Bored Badger
Ocean Food Chain and Food Webs- Friends with Fins
 
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What eats what in the ocean? Want to follow Jaclyn? Twitter: https://twitter.com/jackpot222 Get Jaclyn's daily ocean info: Twitter: https://twitter.com/friendswithfins Get the books!- http://www.friendswithfins.com Photos from his collection used with permission from Timothy Riese - http://goo.gl/obKnMI Photo Credits used under Creative Commons License https://creativecommons.org/licenses/... Plankton by Orin Zebest http://bit.ly/1EmplFd Blue Whale by Great Blue Marble http://bit.ly/1P5ksLT Baleen by Anita Ritenour http://bit.ly/1PtMKdO Great White by Travelbag Ltd https://bitly.com/shorten/ Orca by Brent M http://bit.ly/1IlsOeg Parrot fish by Malcolm Browne http://bit.ly/1H3bEPy Shark by Jeff Kubina http://bit.ly/1GSViqb
Views: 6259 Jaclyn Friedlander
Oceans' food chain could collapse
 
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A recent Adelaide University study says that ocean acidification and warming temperatures could trigger a major collapse in the marine food chain.
Views: 5461 CNN
Feast Of The Sea Predators - Food Chain Wars Documentary by National Parks and Nature
 
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Feast Of The Sea Predators - Food Chain Wars Documentary by National Parks and Nature
Food Chain Fishing Challenge - Tiny Fish to Giant Fish
 
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In this episode, Veloce and I started fishing with bare hooks, catching tiny fish and using them for bait to catch giant fish in the Food Chain Fishing Challenge! We tied a sabiki rig to a light rod on a 3000 size reel, threw it out and within seconds V pulled up a string of threadfin! We proceeded to catch around 30 more baits before we decided to move on to the next step in the food chain. Now that we had our baitfish we could throw them out for our next predator, the Bonito. Veloce hooked his first one of the day within minutes and it was a solid one! We threw it in the ice and decided to catch a few more. While V was playing with the baits, I hooked up onto another really nice bonito! It fought me all the way to the back of the boat, and as the fish began to come up, we caught a glance at the next predator, who then ate the bonito. So it was time for the next step. I pulled out the handline, grabbed our bonito, and told V all the rules to catching these giant fish. He said let's do it, and I dropped the dead bonito down to the bottom. After a few good thumps, we finally get an eat! Veloce, Kris and I pulled on it with all our strength! When the fish began to rise up, V saw that he had just pulled in a Goliath Grouper! We proceeded to get the hook out, and as I sent it down, he took my glove with it! After the humor of watching Carl and Carl Seniors attempt to handline a Goliath, we decided to wrap up the day due to thunderstorms moving in and stronger winds. Veloce and I had an outstanding day and accomplished the goal we set out to accomplish, to start out with bare hooks move up the Food Chain of the ocean! ▼ Book a Fishing adventure with Slob City Charters: http://bit.ly/slob-city-charters ▼ To learn more about the species of fish caught in this video, click the links below: • Bonito (False Albacore) → http://bit.ly/false-albacore • Goliath Grouper → http://bit.ly/goliathgrouper ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ABOUT BLACKTIPH ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BlacktipH Fishing brings you some of the most exciting fishing videos on the web. Our host, Josh Jorgensen, is an extreme angler who has an adrenaline seeking appetite for monster fish! Whether it's catching monster fish from the beach, from a kayak or from a boat, Josh pushes the limits of big game fishing. Our content has been featured on Discovery, National Geographic, Today Show and many more! ► NEW VIDEOS EVERY TUESDAY!! ► Click Here to Subscribe → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-subscribe ► Website → http://blacktiph.com ▼ BlacktipH social media: • Snapchat → @BlacktipH • Instagram → @BlacktipH • Facebook → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-fb • Twitter → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-twitter • Tag us on social media: #blacktiph ▼ FAN MAIL: BlacktipH P.O. Box 31721 Palm Beach Gardens, FL 33410 ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BLACKTIPH PRODUCTS ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ▼ APPAREL: ○ Hats → http://bit.ly/buy-blacktiph-hat ○ Performance Shirts → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-apparel-ft ▼ FISHING RIGS / LEADERS: ○ BlacktipH Surf Fishing Shark Rigs → http://bit.ly/buy-surf-fishing-shark-rig ○ BlacktipH Monster Shark Rigs → http://bit.ly/buy-monster-shark-rig ○ BlacktipH Live Bait Rigs → http://bit.ly/buy-live-bait-rigs ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ PROMOTIONS ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ • Frogg Toggs → http://bit.ly/frogg-toggs Use promo code "BlacktipH" • Ceuticore → http://bit.ly/ceuticore Use promo code "BlacktipH" ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BRANDS WE USE ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ • The Fishing Shop • Frogg Toggs • Ceuticore • Balloon Fisher King ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ BLACKTIPH FISHING TRIPS ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Go on a BlacktipH Approved fishing trip → http://bit.ly/blacktiph-fishing-trips ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ OUR CAMERA EQUIPMENT ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ ○ MAIN CAMERA SETUP: • Sony → http://amzn.to/2jEDcUD • Lens → http://amzn.to/2jfcPby • Microphone → http://amzn.to/29RHMvH • Sony battery → http://amzn.to/2jEC0kb • Memory card → http://amzn.to/2azZDJG • Case → http://amzn.to/2jEFumK • Tripod → http://amzn.to/2a9AL7Y • Tripod ballhead → http://amzn.to/2aizz1v • Wireless Microphone → http://amzn.to/2cmKFoQ ○ OTHER GEAR: • Computer → http://amzn.to/2jfv4xC • Editing software → http://amzn.to/2jfFkpr • Lens cleaning wipes → http://amzn.to/2jfuYGb • USB hub → http://amzn.to/2jfxtrT • Portable hard drive → http://amzn.to/2ikTQfT *The above links are from Amazon Associates* ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ MUSIC SOURCES ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ • Pond5 • Audio Jungle • PremiumBeat ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ PREVIOUS EPISODE ▬▬▬▬▬▬▬ Searching for Giant Snook and a Monster Shark: http://bit.ly/giant-snook-monster-sharks
Views: 8263910 BlacktipH
Ocean food chain
 
01:04
Views: 2586 Poema du PREL
Ocean Food Chain
 
00:28
Emily and Kris
The Ocean Food Chain Video
 
01:30
A video on the ocean food chain.
Views: 43718 acedtech
10 Largest Creatures Found On Beaches
 
13:41
top 10 amazing creatures found on shore Subscribe to TheHub http://goo.gl/87YJzG Since boats first became a thing, sailors have been telling tall tales and embellishing too-crazy-to-be-true stories about sea monsters, harpies, giant squids and fish-people. But if you consider just how wide and deep the oceans are and combine that with just how little we know about the full contents of these waterways, you could entertain the idea that some of these stories may be true. Out in the high seas, there are creatures like nothing we’ve seen on land. Beasts who search for prey with sharp, gnashing teeth while weaving their massive bodies through the currents. Tentacled krakens with beady eyes the size of human heads. Prehistoric animals who outlasted dinosaurs and maintained their spot on the food chain. It’s often concerning to find a gigantic specimen of a rare species washed ashore, but if any positive thought could be taken away from these animals’ involuntary beaching, it’s that scientists and researchers now have more information about many of these mystifying life forms. And even though you would think something as large and fantastic as a giant squid on the cover of your copy of 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea is the stuff of fantasy, you would be sorely mistaken. So join the Hub on an amazing journey to faraway shores as we bring deep-sea mysteries to the surface. There will be behemoth whales, gigantic urchins, and more intriguing and unexplainable sightings for you to see. For copyright matters please contact us at: [email protected]
Views: 2242622 TheHUB
Ocean food Chain
 
02:10
Watch my video and then have a go at my challenge to make your own food chains using animals and plants you would find in the conservation area.
Views: 142 Mark Davies
Mope.io Desert Animal Food Chain!! Desert Update On Beta + Bee Trolling!!
 
06:35
Mope.io Desert Animal Food Chain!! Desert Update On Beta + Bee Trolling!! Today I show the new Desert Update on beta.mope.io as well as some trolling and funny moments. Enjoy! Join Discord for Events and Tourneys! https://discord.gg/5H73b2G I stream tourneys, customs, and sometimes squads on twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/dopemope20k Vexento - Speed (ZeratoR Trackmania Cup Theme) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dPU3fB96Zm8 ElementD - Giving In (feat. Mees Van Den Berg) [NCS Release] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DUJbtoGOeRU
Views: 6606 DopeMope
Sea otters food chain
 
00:32
Views: 53 ABBY SCHMITZ
Food Chain Song
 
03:22
I wrote this for my 3rd grade students who were studying food webs and food chains. Hope you enjoy. Who eats what, And what eats who? Who eats me? And what eats you? I got some news, It’s not a game, We’re all just links, In the food chain! Where do we get, Our Energy, By eating food we catch and see… Plants and meat, They both contain, Energy for the food chain! Energy for the food chain! Mama said, you better watch out, Brown bear is hungry and he’s prancing all about… Mama said, you better watch out, Brown bear is hungry and he’s prancing all about… But I went outside anyway And I met the bear that very day, Yes, I went outside anyway, And the bear wasn’t really hungry that day… ‘Cause the bear ate the fox, And the fox ate the rabbit, And the rabbit ate a plant That made its own food! ‘Cause the bear ate the fox, And the fox ate the rabbit, And the rabbit ate a plant That made its own food! (A producer makes its own food) Who eats what, And what eats who? Who eats me? And what eats you? I got some news, It’s not a game, We’re all just links, In the food chain! (We’re all just links, In the food chain!) Producers Like things we sow, Those use Sun and water to grow! What they do? We can conclude, photosynthesis To make their food… e Mama said, you better watch out, Shark is hungry and she’s swimming all about… Mama said, you better watch out, Shark is hungry and she’s swimming all about… But I hit the water, anyway And, I met the shark that very day, Yes, I hit the water anyway but the shark wasn’t really hungry that day… ‘Cause the shark ate the big fish, Who’d eaten a small fish, Who’d eaten the plankton! That made its own food… ‘Cause the shark ate the big fish, Who’d eaten a small fish, Who’d eaten the plankton! That made its own food… (Phytoplankton makes its own food) Who eats what, And what eats who? Who eats me? And what eats you? I got some news, It’s not a game, We’re all just links, In the food chain! Consumers Hunt, and some they graze, Some are predators, Some are preys… What they do? They eat you see, Need food for their energy! Need food for their energy! Mama said, you better watch out, Lion’s hungry and he’s sniffing all about… Mama said, you better watch out, Lion’s hungry and he’s sniffing all about… But I ran in the grasslands anyway And I met the lion that very day, Yes, I ran the grasslands anyway And the lion wasn’t really hungry that day… ‘Cause the lion ate a cheetah, That had eaten a gazelle, That had grazed upon some grass! That had made its own food… ‘Cause the lion ate a cheetah, That had eaten gazelle, That had grazed upon some grass! That had made its own food… (A producer makes its own food) Who eats what, And what eats who? Who eats me? And what eats you? I got some news, It’s not a game, We’re all just links, In the food chain!
Food Chain
 
01:01
A short stop-motion video for my Oceanography class final. Youtube slaughtered the quality but oh well. Song: Mr. Fox in the Fields by Alexandre Desplat
Views: 3905 rainaaelizabethh
Changing ocean chemistry may threaten Antarctic food chain
 
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For the first time, NSF-funded researchers at the University of California Santa Barbara have collected long-term evidence that links rising levels of carbon and changes in ocean chemistry in Antarctic waters to the inability of tiny animals, such as sea snails, to build the protective, shells they need to survive. As oceans absorb carbon-dioxide from the air, it makes the water more acidic, decreasing what scientists call the pH. The research was supported by the NSF-managed U.S. Antarctic Program. Pteropods, such as sea butterflies, a type of sea snail, are among the creatures that form the base of a food chain in the Ross Sea that includes predators such as Antarctic cod, penguins, Weddell seals, and Orca whales. Changes in ocean chemistry could have serious implications on the future survival of other creatures throughout the Ross Sea. To monitor these changes, lead researcher Gretchen Hofmann and her team have been deploying automated ocean sensors around McMurdo Sound, Antarctica since 2010 giving them the longest continuous dataset on ocean pH in the region. By continuing to deploy these pH water sensors, the team hopes to gain a more complete understanding of the ocean changes and their potential effects on one of the world’s most biologically productive ecosystems, one of the planet’s few remaining marine wilderness areas.
Plankton Love Song: phytoplankton zooplankton ocean food chain for kids
 
03:24
Ready for another? The wetland rap is gonna blow you away! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X33FX8pG-Dc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Everyone knows they’re the base of most ocean food chains but what ARE plankton, exactly? How could something the seems so insignificant rule planet earth? Well, they’re not all small, for one thing. The word plankton literally means drifter. Plankton “go with the flow.” They can’t hold onto the ocean floor (that would make them benthos) and they can’t swim freely in the water column (that would be nekton). They ride the currents and, well, wherever they go, that’s where they are! Jellyfish drift with the currents and, yes, jellies are considered plankton too. There are animal forms, called zooplankton, and there are forms that, like plants, can produce their own food from sunlight. They’re not technically plants because they are single-celled and, often, prokaryotes (bacteria or archaeans) but they do photosynthesize like plants do. When there’s plenty of sunlight and nutrients (usually places of upwelling, near islands and continents) populations of phytoplankton can explode, or “bloom,” and even be seen from space. The infamous red tides are population explosions of some types of phytoplankton called dinoflagellates. When it comes to the zooplankton, there are those who are plankton all their lives, holoplankton, and those that grow out of it: meroplankton. Corals, clams, lobsters, crabs, sea stars, barnacles, many open water fish and a whole lot more spend the first parts of their lives as plankton. They'll literally settle down later and spend the rest of their lives attached to the ocean floor (or something else like a whale or a turtle shell) or become strong enough to swim against the currents. A 200 pound tuna actually starts life as a tiny planker. Yes, that's the singular form of the word. Plankton have been circulating in the ocean for billions of years and they literally built the oxygenated atmosphere that allows us “higher” life forms to exist. To this day it is thought that over half the oxygen we breathe comes from phytoplankton. So, yeah, plankton are worthy of a little love! Here are the lyrics: Out in the ocean, ever in motion, I get so emotional, about you plankton drifting along Some are tiny size, too small for my eyes but I love you plankton guys So I wrote you a love song Just ocean drifters with no particular place to go You look like alien species in a scifi picture show, ya had me at “Hello!” Zooplankton kind, you blow my mind all the animals I can find in a gulp of the salty sea I dig the copepods with their wiggly bods, dude, check that baby cod! I chill with the krill and the squid larvae You’re food for the big blue whale and the little bitty fish, too Oh, zooplankton, my world depends on you! They go to-fro, high-low, they move like jello Yeah, they go with the flow They go to-fro, high-low, they move like jello Yeah, they go with the flow Can’t stop thinkin’ ‘bout my plankton bros! The phytoplankton guys photosynthesize You take carbon dioxide and a little bit of H20 With a beam of light you make a sugary bite A little oxygen on the side I’d be blue without you, you know You built this atmosphere so many years ago Oh, phytoplankton, please don’t go! chorus 2x Song by Lucas Miller who produced it, sang it, played the guitars and bass, sequenced the drums (thank you, EZDrummer!), and, for the most part, arranged the horns. Eddie King on brass, Thomas Van Der Brook on saxes and Miss Tricky Jones on those sweet harmonies. Vocals and horns recorded at Kaze House in Austin by Rob Murray who also mixed and mastered this puppy. Oh and props to my 6 year old fan, Southern Wyatt, for the awesome shrink ray drawing at the opening! Credits: Cumulus time lapse by Jeffrey Beach CC: https://archive.org/details/CumulusClouds Jelly by JesseClaggett (CC): bit.ly/1ZaJlLf Krill: Bob Sharman (used by permission): bit.ly/1JYCCHW Mola larva (used by permission): bit.ly/1Uy0RCn Hydrozoan by VPRO Beagle (used by permission): bit.ly/1Ru0WYzLicenced by iStockphoto: Proyecto Agua (CC): https://www.flickr.com/photos/microagua/23483990394/in/dateposted/ https://www.flickr.com/photos/microagua/3210928524/in/photolist-5TJRbC Copepods: Art: bit.ly/1TFW7dQ bit.ly/1n5s053weird crab larva/palinurid (SAHFOS) used by permission (flickr name Bobskool) crab larva by Martin (used by permission): bit.ly/1mDNR3T trumpet by Ian Burt: bit.ly/1n5rGDy Phytoplankton Census of Marine Life E & O: bit.ly/1ZOQmOI Octopus larva: NOAA Photo library: bit.ly/1JYBWT2 Squid larva: NOAA: bit.ly/1mHFkMs
Food Chain and Food Web Lesson | Know Food Chain
 
03:03
Learn how some animals eat other plants and animals to survive, and create a food chain. For more educational videos and games please visit www.turtlediary.com
Views: 582696 Turtlediary
Ocean food chain song. What's the fastest shark? Sharks for kids
 
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Ready for another? The wetland rap is gonna blow you away! https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=X33FX8pG-Dc -~-~~-~~~-~~-~- Shark party! With a special guest appearance by fellow kids artist Joe McDermott, this hilarious video about a tuna-obsessed mako shark is going to knock your swim fins off. One part science mockumentary and one part head-banging kindie anthem, you’ll be chanting, “TUNA! TUNA!” for days. This video for Lucas Miller’s hit, “I’m a Mako Shark,” provides a fast-paced science lesson in the complexities of ocean food chains, from the importance of sunlight to phytoplankton right on up to the shortfin mako sharks’ need for speed. Enlisting the help of fellow children’s musician Joe McDermott, who plays a hilarious Jacques Cousteau-style narrator, this video features amazing microphotography of both phytoplankton and zooplankton, a lot of laughs and an amazingly catchy tune. It’s the perfect way to introduce this fundamental marine biology concept in your elementary classroom or your own kids at home. There’s a bit of debate over just how fast a shortfin mako can swim--it turns out to be really pretty hard to get an accurate speed reading on toothy ocean predators. Some say it’s 30 mph, others 60 mph, but all agree that they’re plenty fast to catch their preferred prey the speedy, pelagic (open ocean) tuna. Like cheetahs and gazelles, the makos and tuna have myriad adaptations to move as swiftly as possible through the open ocean. Lunate (moon-shaped) tails provide maximum thrust (if not maneuverability) and streamlined bodies help them rocket the waves like torpedoes. Internally, there are many physiological adaptations as well such as special muscle fibers and at least partial endothermy (warm-bloodedness) for makos and many tuna. Unfortunately, makos are prized by some for shark fin soup and are being overfished. Please do what you can to respect sharks and defend their place in the ocean. They’re critical to healthy oceans. In terrestrial environments, the biomass tends to be by mostly plants (that’s why there’s a lot more grass than rabbits and a lot more rabbits than foxes). Recent research has shown that coral reefs and some other ocean ecosystems can actually be the opposite--the biomass can be concentrated in the top predators like sharks. This is, in part, because ocean herbivores (zooplankton, primarily) eat the WHOLE organism, rather than just part, and phytoplankton reproduce incredibly quickly. This video has been in development for about two years and basically all Lucas’ videos have been training ground to help him learn to film, animate and edit a knockout video for this song. It literally took hundreds of hours to complete the job so, please, share it with your friends, leave a comment, subscribe and click the ol’ thumbs up! This song was actually written at the request of some fine folks with Texas Parks and Wildlife who were working on some online, educational materials for kids back around 2006 or so. The song was released originally on Lucas’ multi- award winning CD “I Love Earth” in 2010 and this tune quickly emerged as one of his most requested songs. It’s available on Spotify, iTunes and pretty much wherever else you can buy music. Show your support for Lucas’ work by purchasing the CD directly from him at http://singingzoologist.com/product/i-love-earth/ To learn more about Joe McDermott and his amazing music and videos, visit www.joemcdermottmusic.com and www.youtube.com/user/brickonyourfoot. If you don’t know him already, give him a listen; he’s absolutely brilliant. Lyrics I’m a mako shark (Chomp! Chomp!) And I’m up at the top of the food chain (Chomp!) There’s a whole lotta stuff I eat But not a lot of stuff eats me I’m a mako shark I went out this morning looking for something to eat I was swimming around the ocean looking for some seafood treats A whole school o’ tuna came swimming along So I opened my mouth and I sang this song: Chorus I’m the cheetah of the ocean, I’ve got the speed to chase them down At 45 miles per hour they got no chance when I’m around! Like a twelve-foot torpedo, swimming through the seas 1000 pounds of muscle, rows and rows of sharp teeth Chorus I see one tuna, two tuna, three tuna, four Five tuna, six tuna, seven tuna more Eight tuna, nine tuna, ten tuna, twelve What happened to eleven? I ate it myself! Chorus I eat a tuna fish and the tuna fish eat a bunch of smaller fish The smaller fish eat the tiny fish, each a link in the chain of food Follow it back and you’re gonna find, way back at the start of the line Phytoplankton and the other plant guys are getting it started with just sunlight Chorus Music copyright 2010 by John Lucas Miller
Food chain fishing
 
04:57
Hope you enjoy
Views: 4506 Jbarron
Food Chain
 
00:21
Views: 62 George Taylor
Top of the Food Chain - Sea of Cortez
 
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Top predators in the Sea of Cortez 5-9 October 2010
Views: 1066 RevZafod
The Most Efficient Predatory Animals In The World
 
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A predator is an animal that survives by killing others, and an apex predator is a predator at the top of a food chain, with no natural predators. Here are the 10 deadliest predators in the world! Subscribe for more! ► https://goo.gl/pgcoq1 ◄ Stay updated ► https://goo.gl/JyGcTt https://goo.gl/5c8dzr ◄ For copyright queries or general inquiries please get in touch: [email protected]
Views: 1480643 BE AMAZED
Deformity The New Normal Scientists Deny Fukushima Food Chain Collapse Rense
 
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Massive die-off of sea creatures from California to Alaska — Animals starving as food chains continue to collapse — Mass starvation events plague West Coast — Scientist: “Felt like I was doing nothing but counting dead animals” — TV: Deaths really quite troubling. Biologists counted more dead seabirds than they ever had before, but there were more than anyone could count, leading to the second consecutive summer of empty nesting colonies… It was also the second summer in a row with no clams or clammers on Ninilchik beaches, and no young clams to promise a recovery. Otters washed up dead on the shores of Kachemak Bay. Dead whales rotted on the surface… How weird is all this? And does it all fit together?… Soon there were no more sunflower stars to be found. Other species followed… and then almost no sea stars at all… [Katie Aspen Gavenus, a naturalist with the Center for Alaskan Coastal Studies] reported dead sea stars to researchers in California, as she’d reported dead seabirds to researchers in Washington state. “Sometimes this summer, it felt like I was doing nothing but counting dead animals.” http://enenews.com/massive-die-off-of-sea-creatures-from-california-to-alaska-animals-starving-as-food-chains-continue-to-collapse-mass-starvation-events-plague-west-coast-scientist-felt-like-i-was-doing-not Jeff Rense welcomes Dana Durnford & Yoichi Shimatsu, a former editor with the Japan Times media group, is a science journalist who conducts research on radioactivity effects from Fukushima. http://www.rense.com 1.16.17 Fukushima Update Storming the border, Cyber Bullying & El Chapo Guzman - Ark Midnight #33 Intro John B Wells Latest on Fukushima https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Q2YVbpPubYQ Music: 5:00 AM - Peter Rudenko https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uAg2KMC7toI&index=4&list=PLW2vohVKQvTCqUD5t7H1XFtDKl3dFMb_X Passing Time - Kevin MacLeod https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hALKMg3w7LA&list=PLW2vohVKQvTCqUD5t7H1XFtDKl3dFMb_X&index=5
Views: 2626 Strontium Milks
Cutting live Cuttlefish at Sai Kung seafood market - Hong Kong
 
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Cutting a live cuttlefish in 2-3 mins. Really kind of amazing!!! Cutting live Moray eel at Sai Kung seafood market - Hong Kong https://youtu.be/h5D9ONbxlsU Cutting Live Starfish Seastar at Sai Kung seafood market - Hong Kong https://youtu.be/Hw8yJeJ1fwk Amazing Cutting Fish at Sai Kung seafood market - Hong Kong https://youtu.be/_6ttZF409ic Incredible Seafood Market in Hong Kong https://youtu.be/SXcupxZlrrg Goldfish Market, Pet Market in Tung Choi Street, Hong Kong https://youtu.be/3o7pMQMXbBs ..
Views: 21621894 Asia HOT
2017 The Deep Ocean Food Chain - Mrs. Bloom's Third Grade
 
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The students created their own food chain video using StopMotion.
Views: 63 Lindsey Bloom
Redirect The Food Chain
 
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We were fishing 20 miles out to sea in the Atlantic ocean and catching mahi mahi. I had just bought this new holographic teaser and as soon as it hit the water we had fins around us all day long and they were staring at this thing as if in a daze. A small shcool of bait fish also came to the teaser and you can see the mahi stalking them and picking them off one by one. We picked the mahi off one by one using lures and saved the lives of those poor little bait fish. The mahi mahi change color dependent on their mood. When just curious they are typically blue like you can see a few of them in this video. When they get upset like when you catch them they turn a yellow. And something I discovered during this trip, during an orchestrated hunt they get stripes. But I'm not expert. Fishing Adventures of Judah Clark
Views: 1123 Judah Clark
The Surf Fishing Food Chain
 
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Like the video if you liked the video lol. Went out to padre island national seashore for a quick surf fishing session. If you're fishing in the afternoon, make sure to stay for that sundown bite! Big rod: Penn Fathom 30 on Penn prevail 12' Medium Rod: Penn battle 8000 on 10' rod Little Rod: Shimano Saros 4000 on Falcon coastal xg 7' Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/thresherfishing/ Music: Osrs Beatz
Views: 32084 ThresherFishing
TOP OF THE FOOD CHAIN.ELITE KILLING MACHINES AT THERE BEST
 
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Created by VideoShow:http://videoshowapp.com/free
Thousands of sharks visit a sea mount | Blue Planet: A Natural History of the Oceans | BBC
 
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In the Pacific, a tiny island 300 miles away from the shore hides a giant mountain beneath the waves that forms a home for thousands of planton feeding fish. These fish attract tuna, and the tuna attract thousands of sharks. Watch this video to learn more about this fascinating food chain, and hear some weird but true facts about the visiting Hamerhead sharks. Brilliant short from BBC wildlife show Blue Planet. Narrated by Sir David Attenborough. Visit http://www.bbcearth.com for all the latest animal news and wildlife videos and watch more high quality videos on the new BBC Earth YouTube channel here: http://www.youtube.com/bbcearth
Views: 1449464 BBC Earth
Ocean Heating Faster Than Expected Speeding Up Collapse of Global Food Chain
 
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In today's Chronicle of the Collapse, we look at the latest info that our planet's oceans are heating up faster than previously expected. If you would like to support Collapse Chronicles via PayPal, you can visit me at https://paypal.me/collapsechronicles If you would like to become a Patron of Collapse Chronicles, here is a link to my Patreon page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=16077447 If you would like to send a check or money order to support this channel, you can email me at [email protected] Thank you!
Views: 2035 Collapse Chronicles

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