Well they (were) caterpillars before then they go into their cocoons then when they come out they are butterflies because they grow in the cocoons but it takes a long time so basically yes.
Cocoons do not eat anything.
all flies have special cocoons
Yes, moths form cocoons. The cocoon is spun the moth pupa. Other insects form cocoons as well: earthworms, silkworms, and even the cases surrounding spider eggs are called cocoons. Butterflies do not spin or form cocoons.
Moths have cocoons and butterflies have chrysalis.
There is no standard collective noun for cocoons. Collective nouns are an informal part of language, any noun that suits the context of the situation can function as a collective noun; for example, a cluster of cocoons, an infestation of cocoons, a tray of cocoons (used in silk making), etc.
Caterpillars do not come out of cocoons. Caterpillars make a cocoon and then come out as moths. Butterflies make chrysalis. Cocoons are made of silk and butterfly caterpillars do not do this.
i dont now.now nuckle head peals.
it may be 1000 to 50000 cocoons
The word cocoons is a plural noun. The singular form is cocoon.
Do you mean cocoons as in the chrysalis phase of insect growth. Yes, assuredly there are these in Africa.
Cocoons are made of silk. The silk is spun from 2 glands that are located inside of the insect.
What do silk farmers do with cocoons not needed for breeding purposes
Silk is made from the cocoons of silkworms. It takes 5500 cocoons to make just 2.2 lbs., or 1 kilogram, of silk.
The silk comes out of their mouths, and they're constantly in motion while they're weaving their cocoons.
cocoons die after cutting the pupal's case because it is no longer needed.