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خۇشكەپسىز

ۋىكىجانلىق

بۈگۈنكى ھەقسىزلەر، بۇنى ھەركىم تەھرىرلىيەلەيدۇ.

Animalia, Plantae, Fungi, Bacteria, Archaea, Protista ۋە باشقا ھاياتلىق

ھازىرغىچە 700,545 .يازما يوللاندى

ۋىكى تۈرلىرى ھەقسىز، چۈنكى ھاياتلىق ئۈچۈن

تۈرلەر

ۋىكى تۈرلىرىنى ئىزدەش

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A collaboration between Wikispecies and ZooKeys has been announced. PhytoKeys also joined the collaboration in November 2010. Images of species from ZooKeys and PhytoKeys will be uploaded to Wikimedia Commons and used in Wikispecies.



Distinguished Author

Bocage-JV-Barbosa-du-1823-1.jpg

José Vicente Barbosa du Bocage
  (1823-1907).

A Portuguese zoologist and politician. He was the curator of Zoology at the Museum of Natural History in Lisbon. His work at the Museum consisted in acquiring, describing and coordinating collections, many of which arrived from the Portuguese colonies in Africa, such as Angola, Mozambique, etc. He published more than 200 taxonomic papers on mammals, birds, and fishes. In the 1880s he became the Minister of the Navy and later the Minister for Foreign Affairs for Portugal. The zoology collection at the Lisbon Museum is called the Bocage Museum in his honor. He was responsible for identifying many new species, which he named according to the naturalist who found them.

Species of the month

North Pacific Giant Octopus

Enteroctopus dofleini

Enteroctopus dofleini (Wülker, 1910)

Some facts about this octopus:

Arm span: Up to 4.3 meters.
Weight: About 15 kg, but can reach to 71 kg.
Life-span: 3–5 years in the wild.
Range: Coastal North Pacific.
Diet: Shrimp, crabs, scallops, abalone, clams, and fish.
Predators: Harbour seals, sea otters, and sperm whales.
Dwelling depth: Around 65 meters deep.

Enteroctopus dofleini isn't something you want to run into when you swim. It is considered the largest octopus around, and can even eat sharks. It lays 120,000 to 400,000 eggs. During reproduction, the male deposits a sperm packet measuring more than 1 meter across. The eggs are then carefully cared for by the female. She stops eating during this care and her life ends soon after the eggs hatch, about 6 months after spawning. The hatchlings are about the size of a grain of rice, but grow fast. Specimens kept in aquaria have demonstrated the ability to recognise individual humans that they frequently come in contact with.

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