Categories: world

Cockroaches use quick kicks to stop bulls that make them “zombies”, studio shot

Cockroaches can use fast kicks to ward off weps trying to make them "zombies". Jewels are parasites that lay their…

Cockroaches can use fast kicks to ward off weps trying to make them “zombies”.

Jewels are parasites that lay their eggs on cockroaches, which are then eaten by the larvae when they appear.

To prevent the larger insect from trying to escape when eaten, the horse gives a sting to the cockroach brain which leaves it unwilling to run.

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This process is called “zombification” “By scientists, because the teats seem to effectively tear off their change of free will.

Now a biologist at Vanderbilt University has found that cockroaches do not always willingly go to this pig fate, and can be fought back with the help of fast kicks to wipe near the wipers.

“The cockroach has a series of behaviors that it can distribute to ward off the zombies, and it begins with what I call a” garde “position

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Reuters / AP

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Macroscopic solutions. Wellcome Images

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Paleontologists Sarah Moore and Jamie Jordan believe that they have discovered an Iguanodon dinosaur, a plant gland that was about three meters long and 10 meters long.

Cambridge Photographers / Wienerberger

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Echus Chasma, one of the largest water source regions on Mars

Getty Images

17/18 The Grand Prismatic Spring, the largest in the US and third largest world, is seen in Yellowstone National Park.

The park is famous for its geothermal activity – which includes its spectacular, flowing sources as well as the famous “Old Faithful” geyser that ejects water every hour or so.

REUTERS / Jim Urquhart

18/18 ] An iris clamp mounted on the eye

These images differ from the Wellcome Images Awards and show how an artificial intraocular lens is mounted on the eye. Used for conditions such as myopia and cataracts.

Cambridge University Hospital NHS FT. Wellcome Images

“This allows the roach to move the antenna to the wasp so that it can track an approaching attack and aim kicks on the head and body of the horse, and it is one of the most effective deterrents.”

“It’s reminiscent of what a movie character would do when a zombie comes after them.”

Professor Catania had previously heard reports of cockroaches defending attacks but needed to use extremely slow videos of the behavior to see it in

A kick delivered with a spiny hind leg could ward off the vepsangrepp in 63 percent of the cases, at least for adult wipes.

Young cockroaches were much less happy, because their defense barely ever worked.

In his experiments, published in the journal Brain, Behavior and Evolution Professor Catania noted that the most aggressive cockroaches

In this way vigilant individuals could avoid a terrible fate.

“The water usually calculates there is a smaller and less defensive cockroach out there,” said Professor Catania.

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