Tremendous Predator: The 555-toothed fish emerges as the deadliest

The great white shark has about 300 teeth in its mouth, which makes it a first-class and deadly predator. but there is no such incredible fish in the world that would have much more teeth. who is she and what is she capable of? Let’s find out. In this funny and interesting episode, I’ll show you this dangerous fish that has 555 teeth on its hoe, Youtuee source: SmɑRd Pizza
This issue has all the best, incredible, amazing, unusual, interesting and informative facts about fish and river monsters that you didn’t know about.,

Smart Pizza is with you, and in this interesting, informative and fascinating issue you will see the most dangerous fish with 555 teeth in its mouth, as well as learn about the scariest river monsters in the world:

A species of fish called Pacific Perch has a total of 555 teeth located in two sets of jaws:

A new study has shown that these fish have an amazing rate of tooth loss-about 20 per day:

“In the mouth, every bone surface is covered with teeth,” said study author Carly Cohen, a doctoral student in biology at the University of Washington:

Pacific sea bass (Opiodon elongaus) is a predatory fish found in the North Pacific Ocean. In adulthood, this fish can reach 50 cm in length, some species can reach 1.5 m in length.:

Instead of incisors, molars and canines, these fish have hundreds of sharp and microscopic teeth.

Behind the main jaw is another auxiliary jaw, called the pharynx, which this fish uses in the same way that humans use molars.:

[The narrowest river in the world is only a few centimeters wide in China]

According to Cohen, the front tooth is “the most common artifact in the fossil record of many species”:

Fish naturally lose a lot of teeth, but Cohen’s problem is that he doesn’t know exactly how many teeth this fish is losing:

University of South Florida biology students Cohen and Emily Carr raised 20 Pacific sea bass in the laboratory of the University of Washington:

Since the teeth of sea bass are very small, it is not easy to figure out how quickly these fish lose their teeth.:

Then they moved the fish to the blue aquarium to paint the teeth again:

Carr then placed the dental bones under a microscope and calculated the ratio of red and blue teeth to the total number of teeth present in the mouth of a sea bass.:

From this they came to the conclusion that this fish loses on average about 20 teeth a day.:

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