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African gaboon viper camouflage blends into the leaves of the forest floor.  This heavy-bodied snake is one of the largest vipers, reaching lengths of 4-6 feet (1.5-2m).  It is nocturnal, living in rain forests in central Africa.  Its fangs are nearly 2 inches (5cm) long, Bitis gabonica A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys Giant kelpfish amidst kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Trumpetfish camouflages itself among the branches of a gorgonian coral (also known as sea rods), Aulostomus maculatus, Plexaurella A giant kelpfish swims over Southern sea palms and a kelp-covered reef, mimicing the color and pattern of the kelp leaves perfectly, camoflage, Heterostichus rostratus, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island African gaboon viper camouflage blends into the leaves of the forest floor.  This heavy-bodied snake is one of the largest vipers, reaching lengths of 4-6 feet (1.5-2m).  It is nocturnal, living in rain forests in central Africa.  Its fangs are nearly 2 inches (5cm) long, Bitis gabonica African gaboon viper camouflage blends into the leaves of the forest floor.  This heavy-bodied snake is one of the largest vipers, reaching lengths of 4-6 feet (1.5-2m).  It is nocturnal, living in rain forests in central Africa.  Its fangs are nearly 2 inches (5cm) long, Bitis gabonica Malagasy ground boa.  The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length.  Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets.  It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals, Acrantophis madagascariensis Malagasy ground boa.  The ground boa is the largest boa species in Madagascar, reaching 10 feet (3m) in length.  Its coloration provides excellent camouflage amid rocks, logs and bushy thickets.  It is mainly nocturnal, hunting birds and small mammals, Acrantophis madagascariensis Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii African gaboon viper camouflage blends into the leaves of the forest floor.  This heavy-bodied snake is one of the largest vipers, reaching lengths of 4-6 feet (1.5-2m).  It is nocturnal, living in rain forests in central Africa.  Its fangs are nearly 2 inches (5cm) long, Bitis gabonica Twig snake.  The twig snake is back-fanged, having its short fangs situated far back in the mouth.  Its venom will subdue small prey such as rodents.  Its is well camouflaged, resembling a small twig or branch in the trees that it inhabits, Thelotornis capensis oatesii Weedy scorpionfish.  Tropical scorpionfishes are camoflage experts, changing color and apparent texture in order to masquerade as rocks, clumps of algae or detritus, Rhinopias frondossa Weedy scorpionfish.  Tropical scorpionfishes are camoflage experts, changing color and apparent texture in order to masquerade as rocks, clumps of algae or detritus, Rhinopias frondossa A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Speckled sanddab, which can alter its color and pattern to better camoflage itself against the sandy bottom on which it lies, Citharichthys stigmaeus Speckled sanddab, which can alter its color and pattern to better camoflage itself against the sandy bottom on which it lies, Citharichthys stigmaeus Speckled sanddab, which can alter its color and pattern to better camoflage itself against the sandy bottom on which it lies, Citharichthys stigmaeus Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques Leafy Seadragon, Phycodurus eques A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys A small (2 inch) sanddab is well-camouflaged amidst the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys A small 2-inch sanddab is well-camoflaged against the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys A small 2-inch sanddab is well-camoflaged against the grains of sand that surround it, Citharichthys Giant kelpfish, Heterostichus rostratus, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish hiding amidst kelp fronds, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish, Heterostichus rostratus, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Giant kelpfish in kelp, Heterostichus rostratus, Macrocystis pyrifera, San Clemente Island Trumpetfish camouflages itself among the branches of a gorgonian coral (also known as sea rods), Aulostomus maculatus, Plexaurella Trumpetfish camouflages itself among the branches of a gorgonian coral (also known as sea rods), Aulostomus maculatus, Plexaurella Crocodile fish, Papilloculiceps longiceps, Egyptian Red Sea   more ...

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Updated: August 4, 2020