No. Orcas have smooth, rubbery skin.
Shark skin is not soft and smooth as they it is covered in specialized scales. These scales are called placoid scales or dermal denticles.
No. They have a thick, smooth, rubbery skin.
They are animals with smooth skin and no scales.
no, they have smooth skin
Making purses with king cobra leather would be wonderful.
No, amphibians typically have moist, smooth skin.
They are smooth skin mammals
Frogs have smooth skin but reptiles have scales.
Some had scales, but more and more dinosaur fossils are being found with feathers.
No. Reptiles are covered in scales and are not naturally wet.
it feels kind of smooth and slimy, but they have scales
Amphibians do not have hard scales. Their skin is smooth. It is covered in a thin layer of mucus to keep it moist.
No because they don't have scales, their hide or skin would be considered tough or rough or smooth. Only reptiles have scales. Tell me if I'm wrong.
A king cobra keeps from drying out by shedding its skin. King cobra shed their skins 4-6 times per year for adults, and every month for juveniles.
It's covered with scales...not that smooth...pretty rough actually
reptiles have scales while amphibians have what is called smooth skin.
Mammals have smooth skin, though sometimes it is covered with hair or fur. All mammals have either hair or fur, including humans.
humans hunt king cobra for skin , for vaccines in labs. and also due to few religious orthodox that they are god.
The scales of the Green Sea Turtle on the skin (as like all reptiles) are large, brown and smooth.
Yes. Many reptiles are covered by smooth scales that have a ridged feel.
As the snake grows its skin can not grow with it so it sheds its skin periodically (as do all snakes).
During certain seasons the cobra will molt and change a new skin. Thats all!
because it helps them swim faster through the water if a predator is chasing them.
Lizards have scales, which are a specialized type of skin.