Hippos have a wild lifetime of about 50 years. Hippos can move quickly and gracefully on both land and in water thanks to their adaptation to semi-aquatic settings. Rivers, marshes, and wetlands all serve as their habitats.
According to records, some eagles have been seen flying with prey weighing up to 6.8 kilogrammes.
Some species, on the other hand, have been reported to kill prey weighing between 30 and 37 kg. In other words, the prey of these eagles was 7-8 times heavier than they were!
The green anaconda is the most well-known and largest. Throughout South America, including areas of Brazil, Colombia, Venezuela, Guyana, Surinam, Bolivia, Peru, and Ecuador, these anacondas can be found in marshes and river basins.
These T-rex rival biting force champions had a lifespan of up to 75 years, a maximum length of 23 feet (7 metres), and a maximum weight of 2,600 lb (1,200 kg).
Crocodiles are a force of nature because of how powerful their jaws are, how heavy they can be, and how long they can be.
The humps on grizzlies' backs are a distinctive feature. Their humps set them apart from black bears. A grizzly bear's back hump is a muscle that it uses to rip apart logs in search of grubs and plant bulbs as well as to excavate dens.
Oxen, also referred to as bullocks, are male cattle trained for use as work or draught animals. Castration of adult male cattle by oxen is common.
Castration has the effect of reducing testosterone and aggressive behaviour, making the ox easier to handle.
The Siberian tiger is the largest and most elusive species of tiger. Tigers are adept swimmers and enjoy the water.
Recent studies have discovered that the exoskeleton of leafcutter ants is covered in calcite, which has a high magnesium content and can grind limestone.
Many animals' bones and teeth include calciferous minerals; the first insects to have calcite minerals were leafcutter ants.
Because of their herculean strength, these beetles are sometimes known as Hercules beetles. These enormously powerful insects barely reach a height of 6 inches.
The horned dung beetle is the kind of dung beetle that is the toughest. These 10mm long beetles are capable of lifting 1141 times their own weight.
This species' "rollers" are capable of pulling a dung ball that is 1141 times heavier than they are.