Search results “Sea cow steller”
Extinct & Enormous: Steller's Sea Cow
Nature Atlas is a brand new Zoology channel, showcasing some of the most incredible animals, ecosystems and cutting-edge research zoology has to offer. Future videos will cover unusual but fascinating research that is currently ongoing in the zoological field as well as exploring a menagerie of different animals; The anatomy and mechanisms that allow them to survive, how they evolved, and the ways humans are changing how they live. In this first video, we will be showcasing an amazing giant relative of the dugong that lived over 200 years ago but was hunted quickly to extinction. This will be an ongoing series, looking at the megafauna that humans lived alongside with, and what eventually lead to their demise. Music: http://www.purple-planet.com All images and videos are using the Creative Commons licence.
Views: 9505 Nature Atlas Films
Steller's Sea Cow
Steller's Sea Cow was a huge, plant-eating, sea mammal similar to the manatee in appearance. However, it could grow up to 30 feet long. It was discovered by Georg Wilhelm Steller, and within three decades was hunted to extinction by Europeans. This owed to its complete tameness, and its presence in shallow waters where it would feed on reeds. It lived in coastal regions of the north Pacific ocean, and became extinct in 1768 after being hunted for food, fat for oil lamps, and skin to line boats. These sailors and hunters followed Steller's route to find the animal.
Views: 2624 Happy Puppy
Giant Extinct Sea Cow Found Buried Beneath Siberian Beach (2017)
The massive skeleton of an extinct megafauna, the Steller’s sea cow, was discovered on a Siberian beach this November (2017). This rare find was made even more special, due to the skeleton’s near completeness. This particular skeleton was found in the Komandorsky Nature Reserve, an ecological sanctuary that’s been submitted for inclusion on the World Heritage List. Russian researcher Marina Shitova, who has studied Komandorsky’s northern fur seals, first spotted the animal’s rib cage protruding through the soil. From end to end, it measured 17 feet, though its skull and several vertebrae were missing. Mature adults could reach lengths of 25 feet, and weighed between eight and ten tons. Apart from cetaceans, the Steller’s sea cow was quite possibly the largest mammal of the Holocene, which began roughly 11,700 years ago (and arguably ended at the start of today’s Anthropocene). The Steller's sea cow, Hydrodamalis gigas, is an extinct herbivorous marine mammal of the North Pacific Ocean. It was the largest member of the order Sirenia, which includes its closest living relative, the dugong (Dugong dugon), and the manatees (Trichechus spp.). The Steller's sea cow reached up to 9 meters (30 ft) in length, making it among the largest mammals other than whales to have existed in the holocene epoch. And weight value is estimated to lie between these figures, at around 9 to 11 short tons (8 to 10 metric tons).
Views: 9308 Extinction Blog
Skin & Bones - Animal Life: Steller's Sea Cow
The Steller's Sea Cow is a large extinct marine mammal that inhabited the cold waters surrounding an island on the Bering Sea. This video is one of a series taken from the mobile app Skin & Bones. The app brings animal skeletons to life through 3D imagery in the Bone Hall at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural History. Download on the App Store and enjoy the videos and 3D experience at the Museum or wherever you are.
Steller's Sea Cow Extinct or still alive? Zen Yeti
Steller's Sea Cow was first described to science in 1741 and 27 years later it was reported as being Extinct. Scattered reports of this creature continue to trickle in, right up to 1976. Do you think there is a chance these animals still exist in some remote area of the ocean? http://www.cryptomundo.com/cryptozoo-news/stellers-seacow/ http://www.sirenian.org/stellers.html http://www.youtube.com/user/SnowWalkerPrime (Main channel) http://bigfootevidence.blogspot.com/p/tazer.html ttp://www.youtube.com/user/ParaBreakdown (Phil's channel) http://www.youtube.com/user/thebigfootreport (Ro Sahebi's channel) http://www.thebigfootreport.com/ (Home of the Extinct Podcast series) http://www.youtube.com/user/GuidedByPandas (Official team illustrator) http://www.youtube.com/user/SnohomishSasquatch (Phil Poling's channel) http://www.gbypdesigns.com (Guided by Panda's work) http://www.bigfootlunchclub.com/ (Guy Edward's site) http://www.bigfootevidence.blogspot.com/ (Nexus for all things Bigfoot) http://www.youtube.com/user/BigfootEvidence (Shawn's YouTube channel) http://www.youtube.com/user/EpicGilGamesh (Guy Edward's channel) cryptozoology gigantopithecus meldrum ketchum erickson project, documentary, doc. melba ketchum, dr. jeff meldrum, bigfoot dna, gorilla, extinct, mystery ape, Provo Bigfoot Bigfoot sightings Bigfoot, Sierra kill, Shawn evidence, bigfoot evidence, Loren Colman, Finding bigfoot, Bobo, Angels, Demons, Bigfoot researchers, Bigfoot researchers in Maine, Bigfoot is real Bigfoot is human Bigfoot DNA Snare Survival trapping Duel survival Spring snare Bigfoot trap Golden Eagle, Raptor, Eagle grabs baby, Eagle snatches baby, Eagle attacks baby, Animal attack, Goose attack, Rooster attack, Kitten, When animals go bad, Marine mammal, Steller Sea cow, Manatee, Marine mammal,
Views: 7187 SnowWalkerPrime
Extinction of Steller's Sea Cow || Facts & Photos || Everything you want to see and know
The Steller's sea cow, Hydrodamalis gigas, is an extinct herbivorous marine mammal of the North Pacific Ocean. It was the largest member of the order Sirenia, which includes its closest living relative, the dugong (Dugong dugon), and the manatees (Trichechus spp.). The Steller's sea cow reached up to 9 meters (30 ft) in length, making it among the largest mammals other than whales to have existed in the holocene epoch. And weight value is estimated to lie between these figures, at around 9 to 11 short tons (8 to 10 metric tons). Its head was small and short compared to the huge body. Like other sirenians, the Steller's sea cow was an obligate herbivore, and kelp was most likely their main food source. Steller's sea cow was first discovered and described in the mid-18th century by Georg Wilhelm Steller, and subsequently named after him; Steller studied a relict population near Bering Island while he was shipwrecked there. Although the Steller's sea cow had formerly been abundant throughout the North Pacific, by the mid 1700s, its range had been limited to a single, isolated population surrounding the uninhabited Commander Islands. It was hunted for its meat, skin, and fat by fur traders, and was also hunted by aboriginals of the North Pacific coast. Unlike other sirenians, the Steller's sea cow was positively buoyant, meaning they could not completely submerge. They had a thick epidermis to prevent injury from abrasions on sharp rocks and ice, and possibly to prevent the skin that was not submerged from drying out. Whether or not Steller's sea cows had any predators is unknown. They may have been hunted by killer whales and sharks. The Steller's sea cow was quickly wiped out by the sailors, seal hunters, and fur traders who followed Vitus Bering's route past the islands to Alaska, who hunted it for its meat and valuable subcutaneous fat, which was not only used for food (usually as a butter substitute), but also for oil lamps because it did not give off any smoke or odor and could be kept for a long time in warm weather without spoiling. By 1768, 27 years after it had been discovered by Europeans, the slow-moving and easily captured Steller's sea cow was hunted to extinction.
Views: 2582 Extinction Blog
Ancient 20ft Giant Sea Cow hunted to extinction Reappears on remote Russian island
An ancient sea cow hunted to extinction has reappeared on a remote Russian island. The headless remains of a Steller's sea cow were found by nature reserve officials on the far flung Commander Islands in the Bering Sea. The 20-foot (six-metre) long beast died out in the 18th century because they were sitting targets for harpoon hunters, having no fear of humans. Ribs of the creature were found jutting out of the seashore like a 'fence'. An eight hour dig showed that this was a rare find of the existence sea cow, once endemic to the waters of these islands between Russia and Alaska. They found 45 vertebrae, 27 ribs, a left scapula and other bones on the headless creature. Sightings of these sea cows were recorded by Arctic explorers before it died out. Sea cows would have grown up to ten metres (30 feet) long and weighed up to ten tonnes. They were good swimmers and spent their days crazing grass on the sea floor using horny pads to chew. Nature reserve inspector Maria Shitova spotted the protruding ribs of the skeleton which will be displayed on the islands. The huge animals belonged to a group of mammals known as Sirenia, named after the mermaids of Greek mythology. 'According to the fossil record, animals in the genus Hydrodamalis inhabited coastal waterways from Japan through the Aleutian Island chain to Baja California during the Late Miocene, Pliocene, and Pleistocene', according to researchers from George Mason University writing in Biology Letters. 'According to historical records, by the eighteenth century the species had declined to remnant populations around only Bering and Copper Islands, Russia', researchers wrote. The species was named after German explorer George Steller who first documented its existence during a voyage in 1741. This team survived by hunting the sea cows which moved in herds and were easy prey, with reports suggesting one cow could feed 33 men for a month. Stellar said the 4-inch blubber tasted like almond oil, writes BBC, and word spread about its meat. The last one was killed in 1768, 27 years after it was discovered by modern man. Scientists believe these hunting expeditions could have played a role in its downfall. Reports suggest hunters killed far more sea cow than they could eat as they assumed there was an infinite supply. Music: "Spellbound" Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Blog: https://patrynworldlatestnews.blogspot.com Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/patryn.worldlatestnews
Views: 4771 PatrynWorldLatestNew
Top 10 Animals That Are Now Extinct Because of Humans
Top 10 Animals That Are Now Extinct Because of Humans Subscribe: http://goo.gl/Q2kKrD // TIMESTAMPS BELOW ----------------------- CELEBRATE 10 YEARS OF WATCHMOJO WITH OUR SPECIAL EDITION MAGAZINE, LINKS BELOW! Unfortunately, there have been many species extinctions caused by humans. Whether they were animals hunted to extinction like the Quagga, the Western Black Rhinoceros or the Steller’s Sea Cow, or made extinct by habitat loss like the Javan Tiger, these animals went from endangered species to extinct species – because of us. WatchMojo counts down ten animals driven to extinction by humans. If uncommon animals interest you, be sure to watch our videos on the Top 10 Extinct Animals: https://youtu.be/2jUqRal-SFQ and Top 10 Extraordinary Rare Animals: https://youtu.be/-m86o6tVTyM. Our Magazine!! Learn the inner workings of WatchMojo and meet the voices behind the videos, articles by our specialists from gaming, film, tv, anime and more. VIEW INSTANTLY: http://goo.gl/SivjcX 00:40 #10: Quagga 01:27 #9: Javan Tiger 02:13 #8: Falkland Islands Wolf 02:51 #7: Steller’s Sea Cow 03:46 #6: Atlas Bear 04:31 #5: Great Auk 05:30 #4: Thylacine 06:24 #3, #2 & #1 ???? Special thanks to our users mcelite14 and Ostin Power for suggesting this idea! Check out the voting page at http://watchmojo.com/suggest/Top%2010%20Human-Caused%20Extinctions WatchMojo's Social Media Pages http://www.Facebook.com/WatchMojo http://www.Twitter.com/WatchMojo http://instagram.com/watchmojo Get WatchMojo merchandise at shop.watchmojo.com WatchMojo’s ten thousand videos on Top 10 lists, Origins, Biographies, Tips, How To’s, Reviews, Commentary and more on Pop Culture, Celebrity, Movies, Music, TV, Film, Video Games, Politics, News, Comics, Superheroes. Your trusted authority on ranking Pop Culture.
Views: 954342 WatchMojo.com
Heard of Manatees Swims By | Amazing Sea Cow Footage
A heard of manatees swam by the shore of Three Rooker Island in Dunedin, FL. The water was shallow and clear enough that plenty of beach goers could experience the 16 sea cows! Original Link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-KvDVZitug8 SUBSCRIBE: http://bit.ly/JukinSubscriber LIKE us on FACEBOOK http://facebook.com/JukinVideo FOLLOW us on TWITTER http://twitter.com/JukinVideo FOLLOW us on INSTAGRAM http://instagram.com/JukinVideo TO LICENSE THIS CLIP, GO TO:
Views: 154247 JukinVideo
Dugong dugon(sea cow) digging sea grass
Dugong dugon(sea cow) digging sea grass Dugong dugon is a medium-sized marine mammal. It is one of four living species of the order Sirenia, which also includes three species of manatees. It is the only living representative of the once-diverse family Dugongidae; its closest modern relative, The dugong is the only strictly marine herbivorous mammal, as all species of manatee use fresh water to some degree. Dugongs are long lived, and the oldest recorded specimen reached age 73. Dugongs, along with other sirenians, are referred to as "sea cows" because their diet consists mainly of sea-grass.
Views: 22903 Super Sea Monkey
10 Animals People Forced Into EXTINCTION!
Check out these 10 animals people forced into extinction! This top 10 list of amazing wild animals that were hunted into extinction and are no longer around will make you lose faith in humanity! Subscribe For New Videos! http://goo.gl/UIzLeB Watch our "STRANGEST Artifacts Ever Discovered!" video here: https://youtu.be/gG0XGt3jFZA Watch our "SECRETS Casinos DON'T Want You To Find Out!" video here: https://youtu.be/hAoABuvzOZM Watch our "RAREST And Most EXPENSIVE Cars In The World!" video here: https://youtu.be/MtCnWSqqilg 10. Mosquitoes If there’s one species that annoys the heck out of everyone it’s the mosquito, right? They not only give us irritating bites and buzz in your ear, but they can also transmit diseases like malaria, dengue, West Nile virus, and much more. In fact mosquitoes are responsible for killing almost 1 million people a year…this is no joke. 9. Passenger Pigeon The passenger pigeon has been extinct since 1914 but the passenger pigeon made a big impact on history. They used to be found in the billions in North America and were noted for their red chests and tails which were shaped like wedges. Everything was going great until one thing happened… the invention of the telegraph in the mid 1800s. 8. Western Black Rhinoceros This subspecies of the black rhino was officially declared extinct in 2011. The Western black rhinoceros used to be a stunning feature of African wildlife. Sadly like many of its kind it was killed by poachers for its horn, which some believed had medicinal properties. But others just like having the horn on display for status purposes. You know, something to talk about with your friends. 7. The Dodo Bird Everyone’s heard of the dodo right? It even made an appearance in ‘Alice In Wonderland’…? Well in case you haven’t, it was a goofy-looking thing, it couldn’t fly and was apparently extremely delicious. It became extinct when sailors landed on the island of Mauritius in the Indian Ocean in the late 16th century. The hungry Dutchmen kept on eating the dodo until there was nothing left! 6. Pyrenean Ibex In this case, we have a d-extinction? Thanks to science, extinction can be reversed and an interesting example of this was the Pyrenean Ibex, a wild goat that also has the Spanish title ‘bucardo’. These hardy little guys used to roam the Iberian Peninsula. Their distinctive horns were thick and curved on the males and shorter and thin on the females. 5. La Pinta Island tortoise La Pinta Island is part of the legendary Galapagos Islands in Ecuador. These islands were immortalized by Charles Darwin when he used the wildlife there as inspiration for the theory of evolution we still rely on today. Also known as ‘Abingdon Island’, La Pinta played host to a giant species of tortoise. 4. Quagga Until the late 1800s quaggas were a common sight in South Africa. A quagga was essentially a zebra only with a brown bottom half. It was a subspecies of the plains zebra and fell prey to hunters, who killed so many they wiped them off the map. For over a hundred years Mankind never saw a live quagga but then The Quagga Project started. 3. Tasmanian Tiger This Tasmanian Tiger isn’t exactly a tiger, it just got called that because of its stripes. The correct name was ‘thylacine’ and it was actually a large marsupial like a kangaroo. It also lived on the Australian mainland as well as Tasmania. 2. Steller’s Sea Cow If any species had it rough it was the Steller’s sea cow. This also includes manatees. Named after George W. Steller, the naturalist who discovered them in 1741, they were part of the ecosystem on the Komander Islands in the Bering Sea. 1. Great Auk The big name when it comes to extinct species is probably the Great Auk. It’s been referred to as the “original penguin” and you can see why. It’s black and white, short and it can’t fly. Look at that huge beak too. This little bird wouldn’t look out of place in ‘Happy Feet’. Origins Explained is the place to be to find all the answers to your questions, from mysterious events and unsolved mysteries to everything there is to know about the world and its amazing animals!
Views: 575463 Origins Explained
DUGONGS - mermaids of old
The dugong (Dugong dugon) is a large marine mammal which, together with the manatees, is one of four living species of the order Sirenia. It is the only living representative of the once-diverse family Dugongidae; its closest modern relative, Steller's sea cow (Hydrodamalis gigas), was hunted to extinction in the 18th century. It is also the only sirenian in its range, which spans the waters of at least 37 countries throughout the Indo-Pacific, though the majority of dugongs live in the northern waters of Australia between Shark Bay and Moreton Bay. The dugong is the only strictly-marine herbivorous mammal, as all species of manatee utilise fresh water to some degree. As Per Wikipedia 2011 www.aquavision.co.za
Views: 6752 Lion Mountain TV
The Biggest Manatee Of The Planet
The biggest manatee of the planet. The largest sirenia in the world. Steller's Sea Cow (Hydrodamalis Gigas). Interesting video about the largest - longest manatee that has ever existed on the planet Earth. If you want to enlarge your knowledge, you should watch it. Please, if you liked it, drop a like and subscribe for more interesting, funny and scary videos. Channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/josepecinausina And if you like cinema... Second Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCCvsbroLD7oAHjSYUYZ1W8g Thanks.
Views: 10840 Jose Pecina
10 Interesting facts About Steller’s Sea Cow
The Steller's Sea Cow (also mistakenly spelled Stellar Sea Cow), a marine mammal of immense size that became extinct around 1768. When this sea creature was living, it was thought to have weighed up to ten tons and to have been up to 30 feet long (9 meters). This gentle-natured animal lived in the shallow Arctic waters where it was hunted by seal hunters, fur traders and even sailors who sought it for its food, fat and skin. Excessive hunting is what eventually drove the Steller's Sea Cow to extinction. Next is 10 interesting information about this animal including why it was such an easy target for hunters.
Views: 77 John Bern
Steller Sea Cow Are Large Manaties-Videos of The Sea Cow
http://outreachforanimals.org/store/11 The Steller sea cow is an endangered sea creature. The stellar sea cow, aka is also a manatee. The manatee com is caught swimming with Tim Harrison from OFA.
Views: 7717 animaltim1
Steller's sea cow
Steller's sea cow rediscovery in Greenland.mov
The first footage of Steller's sea cow rediscovery along the coast of West- Greenland. Unseen since 1768 since its extinction in North Pacific, the Steller's sea cow, a giant mammal has been sighted by scientists, living in the waters of Greenland. Steller's sea cow belongs to the order Sirenia. They are cousins of the Dugongs and the Manatees. Steller's sea cows used to live in the shallow waters around the Commander Islands in the Bering Sea. They were quite large marine mammal that measured between 7 and 9 meters and weighed 5 to 11 tons. Since 1768, however, numerous sightings of Steller's sea cows have been reported by scientists, fishermen and sailors along the west and east coasts of North America, the east coast of northern Russia, in the Arctic Ocean, and off of Greenland. But none of these sightings have been confirmed, making the Steller's sea cow a favorite subject for cryptozoology. In early 2007, in an area close to the town of Maniitsoq on the West coast of Greenland, several fishermen reported seeing large and mysterious marine mammals. After years of researches led by Icelandic-Greenlandic scientific team, here are the first official footage showing the rediscovery of Steller's sea cow.
Views: 15640 Thorarinn Baldursson
S is for Steller's Sea Cow
Early modern sailors on a sea cow diet: They see a sea cow and they eat it! S is for Steller's Sea Cow. They used to live peacefully, however his ghost haunts the sea now in the waters off Kamchakta. Sailors liked to eat his blubber, burn it in a lamp without too much splutter, but the Steller's Sea Cow's numbers dwindled down to nada. In 1741, history took you into her bosom, but 27 years later, history put you in the 'frigerator and said, See you later. If you visit the Commander Islands, you will hear something in the silence, echoes of a distant violence written in the sunsets. Sailors in the Bering Strait will always feel the fearsome, fatal feeling that the sea cows wait til they get their comeuppance.
Views: 9147 Randy Laist
Stellar's Sea Cow Swimming Test
A swimming test on the speed and timing of the Stellar's Sea Cow character in preparations for my final Major Project.
Views: 350 Joey Ku
Steller's sea cow - Video Learning - WizScience.com
The "Steller's sea cow" is an extinct herbivorous marine mammal. It was the largest member of the order Sirenia, which includes its closest living relative, the dugong , and the manatees . It reached up to 9 m in length, making it among the largest mammals other than whales to have existed in the holocene epoch. Although the sea cow had formerly been abundant throughout the North Pacific, by 1741, when it was first described by Georg Wilhelm Steller, chief naturalist on an expedition led by explorer Vitus Bering, its range had been limited to a single, isolated population surrounding the uninhabited Commander Islands. Within 27 years of discovery by Europeans, the slow-moving and easily captured Steller's sea cow was hunted to extinction. The sea cow grew to at least 8 to in length as an adult, much larger than the manatee or dugong; however, concerning their weight, Steller's work contains two contradictory estimates: 4 and 24.3 metric tons. The true value is estimated to lie between these figures, at around 8 to 10 t. It looked somewhat like a large seal, but had two stout forelimbs and a whale-like fluke. According to Steller, it "is not the sea cow of Aristotle, for it never comes upon dry land to feed", but it can use its fore limbs for a number of tasks: swimming, walking on the shallows of the shore, supporting himself on the rocks, digging for algae and seagrasses, fighting, and embracing each other. "It is covered with a thick hide, more like unto the bark of an ancient oak than unto the skin of an animal; the manatee’s hide is black, mangy, wrinkled, rough, hard, and tough; it is void of hairs, and almost impervious to an ax or to the point of a hook." Wiz Science™ is "the" learning channel for children and all ages. SUBSCRIBE TODAY Disclaimer: This video is for your information only. The author or publisher does not guarantee the accuracy of the content presented in this video. USE AT YOUR OWN RISK. Background Music: "The Place Inside" by Silent Partner (royalty-free) from YouTube Audio Library. This video uses material/images from https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steller%27s+sea+cow, which is released under Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ . This video is licensed under Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ . To reuse/adapt the content in your own work, you must comply with the license terms.
Views: 730 Wiz Science™
Steller's Sea Ape
One of the greatest minds in zoology had an extended sighting with an unlikely cryptid, in a completely uncharted part of the world. I have no idea what to make of this report, do you? CORRECTION: I said Steller's "Elder" when I should have said "Eider." Reading out loud (narration) can be tricky sometimes.
Views: 40605 Bob Gymlan
Steller's sea ape Cryptids That might exist
Welcome to Paranormal World, home to a Bizarre! Mystery Sound come from Sky: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=feebqTgwCaI&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKet8c7PB3bp5C4pEY2yiy0S * COPYRIGHT notice : PLEASE : Some of images we mainly use in our video are public domain. If this is your video and want to be removed from our youtube channel please let us know, by comment or send us email at [email protected], and we will remove it as soon as possible, usually within 12 hours. if you want to review any of our video, feel free to do that, make sure give us credit in your video. Thank you Please SUBSCRIBE for more PARANORMAL video. thank you WATCH more video here : 1. Selenderman sighting : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DCjmdokCbhU&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=4 2. Real Zombie Dog caught on tape : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MLMGgUorcuI&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=6 3. Mysterious hell creature caught on tape: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VD4vhIZexz4&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=7 4. Bigfoot walking with bobcat : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=xAOwSAgRbFM 5. Godzilla caught on tape : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zX7CQBL8AaQ&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=39 6. Mothman Caught on camera : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=oEyn0HM6xQw&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=38 7. Real King Kong Caught on camera : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=H066H4ovCWk&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=51 8. Demon Sighting : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AmX-bBzdWmo&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=53 9. Scariest Ghost Caught on camera : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=FznRgc-Ho-E&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=79 10. UFO sighting : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VwKEpEyq2Rw&t=0s&list=PLOE1A6GbWEKcOvrCotJcTsVLmlNXs_mh3&index=72
Views: 390 Paranormal World
Steller's sea cow
The story of the Steller's sea cow
Interesting Steller's sea cow Facts
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Views: 141 Health Apta
Remains of 6-Meter-Long Extinct Sea Cow Found on Remote Island
The skeleton of a Steller's sea cow was recently found on the Commander Islands in the Bering Sea.
Steller's sea cow fun facts  Amazing fun fasts for kids
Steller's sea cow was large marine mammal of the order Sirenia (its closest living relatives are dugong and manatee). This animal was numerous and widespread along the coast of North Pacific in the past. Due to lack of food, number of Steller's sea cows started to decline even before people have discovered this species in 1741. At the time of discovery, population of Steller's sea cow (of around 1500 animals) was restricted to the cold waters near the coast of Bering Island and Medny Island. Only 27 years later, as a result of uncontrolled hunting (because of the meat, fat and skin), Steller's sea cow had vanished from the ocean.
Views: 169 Kids Grid Fun Facts
Sculpting an extinct Sea cow (Halitherium schinzi) (HD and HFR)
Sculpting an extinct Sea cow (Halitherium schinzi) in spring 2015 Lifelike Reconstruction Place of exhibition: Fertőrákos quarry (by Sopron, Hungary) Date of creation: 2nd April 2015 Made of/ material: Polystyrol, Glasfiber, Polyester Dimensions/size: 400cm long, 250cm wide, 110cm high (158x100x43 inch) Annotation: The reconstruction was based on images of mounted skeletons, in scientific collaboration with Mihály Gasparik (Paleontologist at the Hungarian Natural History Museum) and in the name of the company GEANAT.Ltd. Halitherium schinzi was an early Seacow, that lived during the late Eocene/ Oligocene (about 56-23 mio. Years ago) in the Pannonian Sea (a former Sea in the Carpathian Basin). My homepage: http://sebastianjasper.com/en/home/
Views: 436 time-lapse seb
Mankind vs Steller's Sea Cow
Mankind over hunted Steller's Sea Cow into extinction 244 years ago
Views: 1480 ltzgangstabob
ZT2 Steller's Sea Cow Exhibit Speed Build
A new Zoo Speed Build music is Lost Frontier by Kevin MacLeod Visit my Download Section on TRT http://thezt2roundtable.com/single/?p=8314337&t=9632025 If you want to find some of the downloads I have made go to my section on the ZT2 Download Wiki http://zt2downloadlibrary.wikia.com/wiki/Category:Whalebite
Views: 137 Whalebite
25 Extinct Animals That Scientists Want To De-Extinct
Many scientists have considered the possibility of bringing animals back from extinction through a process called “de-extinction.” In choosing animals to “de-extinct,” scientists consider certain factors such as their ecological functions and easy access to tissues that could give them quality DNA samples. Though they have already identified a good number of extinct animals that they could bring back to life, the process of bringing them back still has a long way to go as de-extinction entails hundreds of millions of dollars. Here is a list of 25 extinct animals that scientists want to de-extinct: Follow us on: Twitter: https://twitter.com/list25 Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/list25 Website: http://list25.com Check out the physical list at - http://list25.com/25-extinct-animals-that-scientists-want-to-de-extinct/ Preview: Gastric-brooding Frog Moho Huia Caribbean Monk Seal Steller’s Sea Cow Thylacine Baiji Smilodon Quagga Pyrenean Ibex Passenger Pigeon Elephant Bird Moa Mastodon Woolly Mammoth Great Auk Imperial Woodpecker Ivory-billed Woodpecker Heath Hen Labrador Duck Dusky Seaside Sparrow Dodo Aurochs Cuban Macaw Carolina Parakeet
Views: 539253 list25
Steller's Sea Cow De-Extinction Animation
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Views: 38 Noah Hurst
Tales of a Sea Cow is feature documentary, that describes how a team of scientists has achieved the first ever decoding of animal communication. For the first time in history, they translated the song of a marine mammal - the Steller's sea cow-, a species, which was until now thought extinct since 1768, until its rediscovery in 2007, along the coasts of Greenland. A film by Etienne de France. www.etiennedefrance.com
Views: 5278 Thorarinn Baldursson
Sea otters, kelp forests, and the extinction of Steller's sea cow
A quick summary of the paper by Estes et al. (2016) that was discussed at Oceanswell's 7th Marine Conservation Conversations on the 25th of May 2018. It's our first ever attempt at doing a time lapse. If you want to join our next session do follow along on social media (FB, Instagram, Twitter) @OceanswellOrg
Views: 47 Oceanswell Org
Steller's Sea Cow
An original by Caitlin Reed on the ukulele
Views: 553 Caitlin Reed
Steller's Sea Cow (Hydrodemalis Gigas) Point Cloud Animation
Scan data of the Steller's Sea Cow (Hydrodemalis Gigas) inside the Galeries d’Anatomie comparée (Gallery of Comparative Anatomy) at the Muséum National d'Histoire Naturelle (MNHN, National Museum of Natural History) in Paris. CVAST went to Paris in February and March 2016 to scan the Hall of Comparative Anatomy and the Hall of Paleontology for a project for the Hitz foundation.
Views: 262 Garrett Speed
Steller's sea cow
Video Software we use: https://amzn.to/2KpdCQF Ad-free videos. You can support us by purchasing something through our Amazon-Url, thanks :) The Steller's sea cow, Hydrodamalis gigas, is an extinct herbivorous marine mammal.It is the largest member of the order Sirenia, which includes its closest living relative, the dugong , and the manatees .They reached up to 9 metres in length, making the Steller's sea cow among the largest mammals other than whales to have existed in the holocene epoch.Steller's sea cow was first described by Georg Wilhelm Steller. ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- About the author(s): Thought to be Friedrich Plenisner License: Public domain ---Image-Copyright-and-Permission--- This channel is dedicated to make Wikipedia, one of the biggest knowledge databases in the world available to people with limited vision. Article available under a Creative Commons license Image source in video
Views: 223 WikiWikiup
Stellers Sea Cow
Welcome to Top10Archive! In this installment, we are going to look at the Top 10 animals put into extinction because of human beings. From the Dodo bird, to the . The Steller's Sea Cow is a large extinct marine mammal that inhabited the cold waters surrounding an island on the Bering Sea. This video is one of a series . Steller's Sea Cow was first described to science in 1741 and 27 years later it was reported as being Extinct. Scattered reports of this creature continue to trickle in .
Views: 142 antonio
6 Animals We Ate Into Extinction
Thanks for watching.... Dodo - Raphus cucullatus http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dodo Steller’s Sea Cow - Hydrodamalis gigas http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Steller's_sea_cow Passenger Pigeon - Ectopistes migratorius http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Passenger_pigeon Eurasian Aurochs - Bos primigenius primigenius http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Aurochs Great Auk - Pinguinus impennis http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Great_auk Woolly Mammoth - Mammuthus primigenius http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Woolly_mammoth Source: http://www.britannica.com/list/6-animals-we-ate-into-extinction Music: Cry,Vibe Tracks; YouTube Audio Library In biology and ecology, extinction is the end of an organism or of a group of organisms (taxon), normally a species. The moment of extinction is generally considered to be the death of the last individual of the species, although the capacity to breed and recover may have been lost before this point. Because a species' potential range may be very large, determining this moment is difficult, and is usually done retrospectively. This difficulty leads to phenomena such as Lazarus taxa, where a species presumed extinct abruptly "reappears" (typically in the fossil record) after a period of apparent absence. The age of the Earth is about 4.54 billion years old. The earliest undisputed evidence of life on Earth dates at least from 3.5 billion years ago, during the Eoarchean Era after a geological crust started to solidify following the earlier molten Hadean Eon. There are microbial mat fossils found in 3.48 billion-year-old sandstone discovered in Western Australia. Other early physical evidence of a biogenic substance is graphite in 3.7 billion-year-old metasedimentary rocks discovered in Western Greenland. More than 99 percent of all species, amounting to over five billion species, that ever lived on Earth are estimated to be extinct. Estimates on the number of Earth's current species range from 10 million to 14 million, of which about 1.2 million have been documented and over 86 percent have not yet been described. Through evolution, new species arise through the process of speciation—where new varieties of organisms arise and thrive when they are able to find and exploit an ecological niche—and species become extinct when they are no longer able to survive in changing conditions or against superior competition. The relationship between animals and their ecological niches has been firmly established. A typical species becomes extinct within 10 million years of its first appearance, although some species, called living fossils, survive with virtually no morphological change for hundreds of millions of years. Mass extinctions are relatively rare events; however, isolated extinctions are quite common. Only recently have extinctions been recorded and scientists have become alarmed at the current high rate of extinctions. Most species that become extinct are never scientifically documented. Some scientists estimate that up to half of presently existing plant and animal species may become extinct by 2100. A species is extinct when the last existing member dies. Extinction therefore becomes a certainty when there are no surviving individuals that can reproduce and create a new generation. A species may become functionally extinct when only a handful of individuals survive, which cannot reproduce due to poor health, age, sparse distribution over a large range, a lack of individuals of both sexes (in sexually reproducing species), or other reasons. Pinpointing the extinction (or pseudoextinction) of a species requires a clear definition of that species. If it is to be declared extinct, the species in question must be uniquely distinguishable from any ancestor or daughter species, and from any other closely related species. Extinction of a species (or replacement by a daughter species) plays a key role in the punctuated equilibrium hypothesis of Stephen Jay Gould and Niles Eldredge. In ecology, extinction is often used informally to refer to local extinction, in which a species ceases to exist in the chosen area of study, but may still exist elsewhere. This phenomenon is also known as extirpation. Local extinctions may be followed by a replacement of the species taken from other locations; wolf reintroduction is an example of this. Species which are not extinct are termed extant. Those that are extant but threatened by extinction are referred to as threatened or endangered species. Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Extinction
Views: 622 VeniVidiVici!
Steller's sea cow
The Steller's sea cow is an extinct herbivorous marine mammal. It was the largest member of the order Sirenia, which includes its closest living relative, the dugong, and the manatees. It reached up to 9 metres in length, making it among the largest mammals other than whales to have existed in the holocene epoch. Although the sea cow had formerly been abundant throughout the North Pacific, by 1741, when it was first described by Georg Wilhelm Steller, chief naturalist on an expedition led by explorer Vitus Bering, its range had been limited to a single, isolated population surrounding the uninhabited Commander Islands. Within 27 years of discovery by Europeans, the slow-moving and easily captured Steller's sea cow was hunted to extinction. This video is targeted to blind users. Attribution: Article text available under CC-BY-SA Creative Commons image source in video
Views: 263 Audiopedia
Steller Sea Lions in Cowichan Bay *October 27 2018*
Early morning on the water.
Views: 90 khilpalus
Stellers Sea Cow
Views: 201 Samuel Moritz

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