Australian water bird found to migrate long distance when the weather dictates
Mantis shrimp stronger than airplanes
(Phys.org) —Inspired by the fist-like club of a mantis shrimp, a team of researchers led by University of California, Riverside, in collaboration with University of Southern California and Purdue University, ...
Study finds mantis shrimp process vision differently than other organisms (w/ video)
Unique structure of fist-like club of mantis shrimp could tranform body armor materials
(Phys.org) -- Military body armor and vehicle and aircraft frames could be transformed by incorporating the unique structure of the club-like arm of a crustacean that looks like an armored caterpillar, according ...
Shrimp-like crustacean found to make gooey underwater silk
Mantis shrimp eye could improve high-definition DVDs, holographic technology
(PhysOrg.com) -- The eye of the peacock mantis shrimp has led an international team of researchers to develop a two-part waveplate that could improve CD, DVD, blu-ray and holographic technology, creating even ...
Oldest fossil shrimp preserved with muscles
(PhysOrg.com) -- One of Americas favorite seafood is shrimp. Did you know that they fossilize as well? Rodney Feldmann and Carrie Schweitzer (both Kent State University) report on the oldest fossil shrimp ...
Mantis shrimps could show us the way to a better DVD
(PhysOrg.com) -- The remarkable eyes of a marine crustacean could inspire the next generation of DVD and CD players, according to a new study from the University of Bristol published today in Nature Photonics.
New evidence helps explain why some soft tissue fossilizes better than others
Researchers find instance of parasites fueling cannibalism
How mantis shrimp evolved many shapes with same powerful punch
The miniweight boxing title of the animal world belongs to the mantis shrimp, a cigar-sized crustacean whose front claws can deliver an explosive 60-mile-per-hour blow akin to a bullet leaving the barrel ...
Researchers have traced the evolution of glowing shrimp
Florida International University researchers have traced the evolution of bioluminescence in deep-sea shrimps.
Study shows rising ocean acidification likely to cause shrimp to taste bad
Extreme shrimp may hold clues to alien life
(Phys.org) —At one of the world's deepest undersea hydrothermal vents, tiny shrimp are piled on top of each other, layer upon layer, crawling on rock chimneys that spew hot water. Bacteria, inside the shrimps' ...