Type 3. Frogs are defenseless at a young age and often die, but survive later in life because of experience.
Frogs have a high birthrate APEX~
Since that type of frog is a carnivore at eats almost everything it sees, I would say no.
The most dangerous type of frog is the golden poison frog. Its poison is capable of killing in excess of ten men.
Type I survivorship curve
Type 1 = high survivorship when young, and low at old age
A type 2 survivorship curve implies a roughly constant mortality rate across all age groups of the species.
type 1 is what it seems like but its type 2
Chimpanzees are Type I organisms, and have cucarachas in thier pants.
Seagulls and other birds
a Type III curve -The greatest mortality is experienced early on in life, with relatively low rates of death for those surviving this bottleneck. This type of curve is characteristic of species that produce a large number of offspring
Many fish species and other species that have many offspring at once exhibit type the III survivorship curve, because most die early in life. Few live to old age, but most that survive their youth will live a long life. The organisms that exhibit this type of survivorship curve are typically r strategists, so they provide little to no parental care for their offspring, which makes it harder for them to survive, especially in the unusually unstable environments in which they may live.