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10 MOST DANGEROUS OCEAN ANIMALS IN THE WORLD von Top 5 Best   9 months ago


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10 Most Dangerous Ocean Animals

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Why hello there planet Earth.
You know, it’s surprising that everybody out there in Youtube land is so obsessed with aliens and mythical creature sightings when we already have enough stuff in the ocean that’ll have you weeping like a little beatch.
Have you ever wondered what the most dangerous animals swimming in our oceans are?
Because I know I think about it and that’s why today on Top 5 Best, we’re taking a look at the 10 most dangerous ocean animals.

First up, it’s a swimming rock that can make you dead. As the most venomous fish in the ocean, it is commonly believed that stonefish kill their prey with venom but this is not true.
Their venom is used as nothing more than defense against predators and it injects its poison into attackers with 13 sharp dorsal fin spines.
The way stonefish really kill their prey is by camouflaging against rock or coral.
They then wait for the perfect opportunity to quickly swim and strike which it achieves in a time of 0.015 seconds.
Its defensive venom is powerful and if you accidently step on a stonefish, you will most likely be dead in less than one hour and insanely, they can survive out of water for 24 hours so be careful when you’re walking on rocky coasts or beaches.
Despite being the most venomous fish in the ocean, stonefish are still preyed on by Sharks, Rays and Japanese cuisine.
The serpent like Moray Eel is as ugly as it is swift.
Measuring up to 13 feet in length, this fish enjoys a wide range of surprising predatory food including sharks, octopus, squid, cuttlefish and many, many more.
Although they are not considered to be aggressive as long as you leave them and their burrows alone, they are commonly filmed attacking divers with their razor sharp teeth, and that has got to hurt when this eel’s jaw is lined with backwards facing teeth to help it rip the flesh from its prey.

This camouflaged fish can have up to 18 dorsal spines which it uses to deliver defensive venom against predators.
Similarly to the stonefish, this is purely a method of defense and it does not use its venom to hunt but depends on its camouflage and ninja reactions to capture smaller fish and shrimp.
Even though a lionfish sting is incredibly painful for human beings, the chances of a human dying from its sting are slim.
The side of effects of its sting are nausea, difficulty breathing, swelling, blistering and infection.
The side effects are extremely painful and uncomfortable but the lionfish’s sting rarely causes death and there are no recorded cases where a lionfish has killed a person.

Stingrays are generally not threatening to people and very much seem to know and love us, but they do have the ability to casually murder us if they so wish.
This bizarre relative of the shark has a tail with a serrated, venomous barb on the end of it, meaning it can dice your flesh open as a knife would.
This is why the Aborigines once used them as spears and daggers because even after a stingray is dead, their barbs are still venomous.
Although they are generally friendly, stingrays are not toys to be played with as the TV personality Steve Irwin discovered in 2006.
After an entire career of messing about with crocodiles, Steve Irwin met his demise when a stingray quickly stabbed him in the chest multiple times whilst making a documentary in the Great Barrier Reef in Northern Queensland, Australia.
Irwin’s cameraman Justin Lyons said the pair were looking for something to film when they came across the 8 foot wide ray and that he believes the animal mistuck Irwin’s shadow for one of its predators: the tiger shark. Crikey!

Next up, it’s the neon nightmare that is the blue ringed octopus.
Taking its name from an obvious trait, this predator uses its colourful blue rings to warn predators it will poison them and to intimidate the prey it chases.
This octopus is one of the most toxic animals on the planet and strangely, doesn’t create its own venom but creates poison by collecting bacteria from reefs and rocks which it stores in its salivary glands.

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