Adaptations
Updated: 3/31/2020
Adaptations
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Storyboard Text

  • The zebra has a fast digestive track, so they can get nutrients from poor-quality grass, while other animals wouldn't be able to eat that grass.
  • The zebra has stripes because the stripes act as a camouflage for it. The stripes confuse its predators, so they can't see it.
  • Zebras have very strong legs that allow them to run up to 40 miles per hour to escape predators.
  • Zebras have enlarged molars perfect for grinding down grass and they have enlarges canines which help them when they are fighting.
  • Zebras live in herds of zebras and other animals, including giraffes, to be able to spot predators easier.
  • Depending on the species of bat, the mouth and tongue will be different to allow it to eat its food easier.
  • Bats are nocturnal, so they don't have to compete with other animals for food at night.
  • Bats use echolocation, which means since they have bad eyes, they let out a high pitched sound and the echo tells them what is nearby.
  • Bats in northern climates go into hibernation in the winter to conserve energy since their prey, most likely, could not survive the climate.
  • Bats have very light bones and webbing connects their bones, so that makes it easier for them to fly and wrap themselves when they sleep.
  • Camels have long eyelashes and thin nostrils to protect them from blowing sand.
  • Camels spit when faced with a threat. The spit smells bad and discourages predators from getting closer.
  • They have extremely large intestines, so they absorb every drop of water from the food they eat.
  • Camels have wide feet, so they don't sink as they walk on sand.
  • The humps store excess water, so on long trips, the camel has nutrients to keep it going.
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