3 most weird creatures, your eyes won’t believe if you watch this video

All over the world, we find many types of strange creatures, seeing which our eyes fill with surprise. Many of nature’s strangest creations originate from the sea, where complete darkness, sediment-laden waters, high-pressure environments, and almost freezing waters have given rise to unique adaptations and some of the most bizarre-looking creatures. But there are many curiosities on the ground too. Here we are telling you about those three strange creatures, seeing which your eyes will not believe.

Bathyscaphoid Squid is a marine life found in the depths and its name is associated with its primitive searching action. This squid is bound to places where most other marine life is, in the depths of the ocean. Another great thing about its speciality is that its internal structure gives it the ability to self-illuminate, through which it can recognize the sea area around it. It understands its respective environment sensitively and safely and adopts appropriate strategies to avoid threats.

The caterpillar is a small insect that is recognized for its self-protection and attractiveness in its diverse colours and forms. It is a prosperous insect which is commonly found in gardens, agricultural fields, and nurseries. Its scientific name is Lepidoptera, which refers to an entire order that includes insects, moths, and butterflies. For the most part, caterpillars feed extensively on plants and promote the transition to the pupa stage of life. If these caterpillars are sitting on a green leaf, it is very difficult to see them because their colour matches the colour of the leaf, due to which it is not visible at all.

Translucent Leptocephali Flat Fish This fish is completely transparent from head to toe and only when it sways and moves can you see it a little. But once it stops, you will not be able to find it even if you search with a lantern. Leptocephali differ from most fish larvae in that they grow to much larger sizes (about 60–300 mm and sometimes larger) and their larval period ranges from about 3 months to over a year.

Sweta Dagar is an avid reader and writer. She hails from Bulandshahr (U.P) where she completed her formap education. She loves exploring varieties of topics that shape the public opinion at large. If you have any queries, feel free to contact her at [email protected].