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    Cottonmouth vs Water Snake!

    – I’m Coyote Peterson. Right now we’re hiking in the southern swamps of Texas, which is home to two different water snake species. One is venomous, and one is not. If your life depended on it, would you be able to tell the difference? (dramatic music) Stick around, ’cause we’re about to show ya. (dramatic jungle music) (animal growling) As the sun cut through the tops of the cypress trees, I carefully made my way into the swamp. Every step counts when you’re in the back country of south Texas. And as my boots slowly splashed through the dark water, my focus was completely in tune with the environment. I…

  • A SLAP ON TITAN 18: Moves Like Jaeger
    Articles,  Blog

    A SLAP ON TITAN 18: Moves Like Jaeger

    Sarge: Wait! Hold up. Hold the fucking phone. Sarge: Am I correct, in that I see that it’s been one full year since the release of the last episode?! Armin: Actually, almost two… Sarge: Holy fuck! Holy sweet Jesus! Holy mother of all things sacred and dear to men’s mortal hearts! Sarge: Sweet double-barreled jumping Jimminy Christmas Christ on a cracker box! Sarge: What the fuck took so long? Armin: The creator wasn’t doing so good. Sarge: Oh, what, did he catch a little fever? Did his little dick fall off?! Armin: He went to the hospital! Sarge: I go to the hospital all the time. Who gives a shit?!…

  • So … Sometimes Fireflies Eat Other Fireflies | Deep Look
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    So … Sometimes Fireflies Eat Other Fireflies | Deep Look

    If you think there’s something romantic about fireflies glowing on a warm summer night… You’d be right. But what you don’t see, is the dark side of this luminous display. Firefly flashes are a secret code, a language of light. The light comes from a masterful bit of chemistry. A bioluminescent reaction that generates light but no heat. So what are they saying? Well, males on the wing are advertising themselves to females with a bit of sexy skywriting. Take the common Eastern firefly. His signature move? A fishhook-shaped maneuver. Which is why his species is sometimes called the “Big Dipper.” Her reply is more subtle: a single, slow pulse…