Geckos bathe with little drops, use their tailes as optional cases, and they can adjust their legs as needed. They come into spectacular colors, and they'll go to it. make a funny motto. And now we know they can run on water, Science inside reports.
Ardian Jusufi, biologist's biologist at the German Max Planck Institute for Intelligent Systems, was looking at flat-house geckos in the Singapore rainforest when he saw the ability to avoid predators by sending them a " gutted on puddles. Not through, he said, but "on the surface of the water," as Jusufi and his coautors wrote in Current biology research was published yesterday. It was an amazing view. , but did not wait until they carried out laboratory tests to show the very high level of berry water heritage.
The researchers found that the geckos could run at a distance of about three feet each. That is faster than tickets, mink, muskrats, marine iguanas, and young algae that swim, the researchers write. Raiders, in other words, may eat the watchdogs.
But just how do the geckos do it? It is not the only species that can walk on water – the basilisk seaweed is famous for its use, the insects known as water bees as well, but the geckos are not do the same way. They are not heavy enough to create strength but by strewing the water like the berries are larger, and they are too heavy to sit on the surface of water surface as a break.
Testing shows that the geckos come together with four different ways. Initially, they use tightening. When the crew put the water to the water, the speed of the geckos was cut in half. In the second place, the geckos will also pull the water with the four legs, creating air feeds like basilisks. Third, they benefit from their whistleblower. And finally, the geckos bring their bodies – even their underwater worms and taverns – to put them on, just like a butterfly stroke.
These products are more involved in these products rather than the ability of geckos to predict predators. Coauthor Robert J. Full, from the University of California, Berkeley, tells Science inside that the geckos could be a model for "robbery" running and climbing and running across the water "to convey rescue confidence.