Crypto Zoology
Indonesian Tsunami Creatures

Creatures that were washed ashore after the Indonesian tsunami 
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Fang Tooth

This strange fish was caught in Asia - no details 

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Prehistoric Creatures Believed to have been Extinct
Prehistoric shark captured on film
Frilled Shark

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The frilled shark (Chlamydoselachus anguineus) is one of two extant species of shark in the family Chlamydoselachidae, with a wide but patchy distribution in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. This species is found over the outer continental shelf and upper continental slope, generally near the bottom, though there is evidence of substantial upward movements. It has been caught as deep as 1,570 m (5,150 ft), although it is uncommon below 1,200 m (3,900 ft). In Suruga Bay, Japan, it is most common at depths of 50–200 m (160–660 ft). Exhibiting several "primitive" features, the frilled shark has often been termed a "living fossil". It reaches a length of 2 m (6.6 ft) and has a dark brown, eel-like body with the dorsal, pelvic, and anal fins placed far back. Its common name comes from the frilly or fringed appearance of its six pairs of gill slits, with the first pair meeting across the throat.

Seldom observed, the frilled shark may capture prey by bending its body and lunging forward like a snake. The long, extremely flexible jaws enable it to swallow prey whole, while its many rows of small, needle-like teeth make it difficult for the prey to escape. It feeds mainly on cephalopods, leavened by bony fishes and other sharks. This species is aplacental viviparous: the embryos emerge from their egg capsules inside the mother's uterus, where they survive primarily on yolk. The gestation period may be as long as three and a half years, the longest of any vertebrate. Litter sizes vary from two to fifteen, and there is no distinct breeding season. Frilled sharks are occasional bycatch in commercial fisheries, but have little economic value. The International Union for Conservation of Nature has assessed it as Near Threatened, since even incidental catches may deplete its population given its low reproductive rate. This shark, or a supposed giant relative, is a suggested source for reports of sea serpents.

SOURCE: Wikipedia

Coelacanth (Lobe-finned fish)

.Female swimming with Coelacanth (lobe-finned fish) fish supposedly went extinct over
400 million yearsago but found alive today with NO evolutionary transition at all!

Macro-Evolution: --This is one thing changing into another over millions of years.  Never been observed!  In fact we have fossils supposedly 'millions' of years old that have no evidence of evolving AT ALL!!! Like the Lobe-finned fish (Coelacanth) if you want more examples let me know.  I hear evolutionists say... it is because they are done evolving... but if you know the story: the lobe-finned fish was considered an INDEX fossil.  (Therefore used to date certain rock strata)  it was considered extinct at about 400 million years ago.  Until whoops! there were found alive and well today!


The coelacanths (Listeni/ˈsiːləkænθ/ see-lə-kanth) constitute a now rare order of fish that includes two extant species in the genus Latimeria: the West Indian Ocean coelacanth (Latimeria chalumnae) and the Indonesian coelacanth (Latimeria menadoensis). They follow the oldest known living lineage of Sarcopterygii (lobe-finned fish and tetrapods), which means they are more closely related to lungfish, reptiles and mammals than to the common ray-finned fishes. They are found along the coastlines of the Indian Ocean and Indonesia. Since there are only two species of coelacanth and both are threatened, it is the most endangered order of animals in the world. The West Indian Ocean coelacanth is a critically endangered species.

Coelacanths belong to the subclass Actinistia, a group of lobed-finned fish related to lungfish and certain extinct Devonian fish such as osteolepiforms, porolepiforms, rhizodonts, and Panderichthys.[Coelacanths were thought to have gone extinct in the Late Cretaceous, but were rediscovered in 1938 off the coast of South Africa. The coelacanth was long considered a “living fossil” because it was believed to be the sole remaining member of a taxon otherwise known only from fossils, with no close relations alive,[4] and to have evolved into roughly its current form approximately 400 million years ago. Several recent studies have shown that coelacanth body shapes are much more diverse than was previously thought, however.

Source: Wikipedia

Shades of Jurassic Park!
Baby Mammoth Found in Siberia
Mammoth DNA?

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