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How does a bat exit a cave?
A bat flying in a cave emits a sound and receives its echo 0.8 s later How far away is the cave wall?
to solve this you can use the equation d=vt you are already given the time which for you is 0.8s the velocity would be the speed of sound in air which is 343m/s … then you just have to plug in all in and you get 274.4m but since it's an echo it covers the length of the cave twice so you would have to divide the distance by 2 which gives you: 137.2m ++++ That's arithmetically correct but are there any bats with an echo-locating range that large? From what I've read they are lucky to receive echoes from anything more than about 10m away, for although they can call at very high intensities their voice power is very low. Also, cave walls are irregular and even if highly reflective would scatter a large proportion of incident sound, reducing the echo strength considerably. It would be very interesting - assuming it could be done - to determine what they form in their brains from their echo-locating. Is it an image slightly like that of a sidescan-sonar, or simply an indication of an obstacle?
Using sample of people who have just voted
density-dependent limiting factor
Clearly not all caves have a 'left' hand exit option and it is therefore laughable to suggest that all bats bear left when departing their caves. The idea that thousands of ba…ts would ever try and leave a cave simultaneously is also not a given, although it has been known to occur. On a recent study of bats living in a mountainous area in the Congo region, it was established that bats living in a particularly tight knit group of caves, where entry to and exit from the caves was severely restricted, operated a strict 'one in one out' system, often with no left exit option for the bats to take. It would seem that at the end of the day, every bat is different and there are no hard and fast rules as to how bats leave their caves.
By placing an exit board on the reverse of the entrance door.... Jokes apart i have witnessed several in my professional career...the best was the sacking of a Sr. VP …in a World renowned company. An organizational chart was circulated by Group HR without his name on it.....The guy got payed ...his reporting line was removed to a central team...and he was the happiest jobless Sr. VP....paid and nothing to do......Unable to face the embarrassment of walking into office everyday without a thing to do the person quit after three months.
It's a form of being over happy or glad something is going or is happening. If you are exited you are feeling bubbly and very cheerful
The verb "to exit" means to leave, or depart, as from a structure, location, or theatrical stage. The noun exit can be the act of leaving, or the portal, opening, or locatio…n through which one exits.
You have to morse code SOS on the door. Do 3 fast taps on the door, then 3 times slower, then 3 fast taps. See related link for screenshots.
Actually yes, bats normally huddle near a right corner and fly out exiting left, but thinking about your question you probably heard this on TV like sonny with a chance. Un-in…cluded info: If bats were to fly right they would die because of the impact with the cave, that's why they never turn right.
A bat flying in a cave emits a sounds and receive its echo 0.1 s later How far away is the cave wall?
"Text it" does
it depends on the use of the word exit as it is both a noun and a verb. For the verb exit the antonym is enter, and for the noun exit the antonym is entrance.
No, they live in dark places. Usually a cave but can also be a run down building or house.
caves have never changing temperature and atmosphere. Most bats are nocturnal. They fly and forage for their food (bugs) at night. This means that they need safe places… to sleep during the day. Caves provide the kind of protected shelter in which bats can thrive. Hanging from the ceiling of a cave, bats are out of reach of most of their enemies. Some of the most successful species of bats live in large cave colonies. Some of these colonies have millions of members, even up to 20 million! Carlsbad Caverns in New Mexico once had 7-8 million, but now has about 1 million.
yes the bats in the cave are scary in the dark