In the middle of the summer to the late summer. i would know because i live in maine.. and i am a fisherman.
Reef crabs will eat algae, dried seaweed or other marine foods. Reef crabs live on the North Island of New Zealand and Australia.
There are no clawed lobsters in the Pacific Ocean, but spiny lobsters can be found there. As for why there are no clawed lobsters in the Pacific, there is no consensus that I know of on why this is the case. It is almost surely related to the evolutionary history of clawed lobsters. Perhaps clawed lobsters evolved in the northern Atlantic originally, and because they were isolated from the northern Pacific by the North American continent, they were unable to migrate to the north Pacific.
Yes they do live in the sea
Yes i live in a town in Maine and we just had our Christmas tree lighting in town and the tree was decorated with lobsters and bouyies that just shows how proud Maine is for its lobsters
Yes, it is.
No. Vertebrates are only one phylum (Chordata), all the others don't have a backbone. Those are literally everything but fish, amphibians, reptiles, birds and mammals.
It is not uncommon for a lobster to live for more than 100 years.
No, it isn't uncommon. Lobsters have regenerative cells, meaning that if they aren't killed, injured, or catch a disease, they could live for eternity. The oldest lobster FOUND is over 2000 years old.
Yes, very much so! Lobsters are Crustaceans, whereas scorpions are Arachnids. These are two very different families in the Phylum of Invertebrates. Lobsters thrive in the sea, whereas scorpions thrive in the desert. The two species also look very different from the other, with different diets and different methods of mating and survival.
newBrunswick of Newfoundland
Unlike us humans with an internal or endoskeleton, the lobster relies upon its outer skin or exoskeleton both for support and for its armor. The internal organs are protected by this hard outer shell, made from chitin, a very tough protein used by other crustaceans and by insects. It is similar to the hard protein keratin in your fingernails and hair. You might also argue that the lobster is mostly protected by its own behavior - avoiding predators by hiding in crags. This is especially important when the lobster moults periodically, since the shell can't grow it has to shed it, then wait for the new shell to harden.
The omnivorous "Clawed Lobster", no doubt.
A Lobster's body cells do have a nucleus and organelles, hence they are classified as Eukaryotes. Lobsters themselves are properly described on the macroscopic not microscopic scale, and as such the Lobster organism itself doesn't possess a single nucleus; again, the term organelles refers to structures with a cell. On a macroscopic scale the lobster is said to possess organs.
Lobsters in the wild are generally mottled yellow, green, brown, and almost never red. The reason they turn red during cooking is that other pigmentations are broken down by heat, but the red pigments are not.
Lobster survival strategy involves a good deal of hiding from predators. They accomplish this by locating and occupying crags, hiding below rocks, and burrowing into the sea floor. They also have a highly acute chemical sense and have been shown to react to minute trace of chemicals indicating the presence of predators.
One might also argue they stay alive by blind luck. The vast majority of lobsters die before reaching adulthood; their reproductive strategy involves releasing tens of thousands of eggs. This is necessary since only one in ten thousand is estimated to survive long enough to end up on your dinner plate.
The lobster you might be used to seeing with the big claws is the american lobster (Homarus americanus), and lives off the east coast of North America, from below Maine up to Newfoundland. They are actually not red in the wild; the red color is a consequence of non-red pigments breaking down during cooking.
There are 48 known species of Lobster, all with their own scientific and common names. These are as follows: * Acanthacaris caeca * Acanthacaris tenuimana * Eunephrops bairdii * Eunephrops cadenasi * Eunephrops luckhursti * Eunephrops manningi * Homarinus capensis (also known as the Cape lobster) * Homarus americanus (also known as the American lobster) * Homarus gammarus (also known as the European lobster) * Metanephrops andamanicus (also known as the Andaman lobster) * Metanephrops arafurensis * Metanephrops armatus * Metanephrops australiensis (also known as the Australian scampi) * Metanephrops binghami (also known as the Caribbean lobster) * Metanephrops boschmai (also known as the bight lobster) * Metanephrops challengeri (also known as the New Zealand scampi) * Metanephrops formosanus * Metanephrops japonicus (also known as the Japanese lobster) * Metanephrops mozambicus * Metanephrops neptunus * Metanephrops rubellus * Metanephrops sagamiensis * Metanephrops sibogae * Metanephrops sinensis * Metanephrops thomsoni * Metanephrops velutinus * Nephropides caribaeus * Nephrops norvegicus (also known as the Norway lobster) * Nephropsis acanthura * Nephropsis aculeata (also known as the Florida lobsterette) * Nephropsis agassizii * Nephropsis atlantica * Nephropsis carpenteri * Nephropsis ensirostris * Nephropsis hamadai * Nephropsis holthuisii * Nephrops macphersoni * Nephropsis malhaensis * Nephropsis neglecta * Nephropsis occidentalis * Nephropsis rosea * Nephropsis serrata * Nephropsis stewarti * Nephropsis suhmi * Nephropsis sulcata * Thymopides grobovi * Thymops birsteini * Thymopsis nilenta
There are several species of clawed lobster, belonging to the family Nephropidae.
For example, the American Lobster:
Species: H. americanus
There are several hundred different species of crayfish around the world. The most common one in US seafood markets and restaurants is the red swamp crayfish, Procambarus clarkii, most of which come from Louisiana.
That is the correct spelling of the word "lobster" (a large edible oceanic crustacean).
Yes they are an endangered species because of humans. you know there are illegal poachers in the world right.
A cyclone is a large storm. A Hurricane is a Cyclone in Atlantic. Cyclones exist in both the Pacific and Atlantic Oceans. The reason they are called Hurricanes in the Atlantic Oceans is because Hurricane is named after the Central American God of Wind. Typhoon is the name used in the Pacific Ocean. It is the same as a hurricane in the Atlantic Ocean, just called a different name due solely to where it originated.
outside. its called a exo-skeliton (the prefix exo similar to exit which is out)