With a small variety of forms of a narrow body, snakes colonized most of the warm habitats, and even oceans. For example, the yellow-bellied sea serpent (Enhydris plumbea) lives in the sea and never leaves on land. Her offspring are also born in the water. Its bite is toxic, it is able to dive to a depth of 100 meters and remain under water for up to two hours, although it breathes air. In addition, she can wraps up knots to clear the skin from sticking and other unwanted fellow travelers, so that the snake feels herself in the water superbly.
Where else do snakes live in nature? Sea snakes conquered underwater depths, while others preferred trees. Having a binocular vision, the Malaysian long-nosed tree snake is a perfect steeple and hunter. Vertical pupils allow it to accurately fix the target.
Tropical rhombic rattlesmen are often used for sheltering burrows, which are excavated by turtles. Strangely enough, they are neighbors in the same hole. He is well able to swim and feels equally freely both in water and on land. For America, the rhombic rattler is as recognizable as a bald eagle. This is the largest rattlesnake in the world – the queen of all American snakes. The quietest, almost imperceptible snake, able to warn about yourself.
A threatening crackling at the end of the tail is a prelude to a sudden death. When she shakes them, the scales rub against each other, producing a sound equal in frequency to an ambulance siren. Fusing with the environment due to its camouflage, the adder acquired such a signal to scare off large animals. Snakes do not hunt human beings and large animals, because they always warn him of danger.