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Cassiopea is also called the upside-down jellyfish. The “mild” stings are notorious for being extraordinarily itchy, appearing in the form of a red rash-like skin irritation. When there are a group of jellies, it is called swarm or a smack.

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wishing my jelly picture came out like this :(

astounding photograph of jellyfish by Russian biologist Alexander Semenov

Underwater Experiments: Astounding Photographs of Jellyfish by Alexander Semenov

sometimes it's hard to believe that they are even real.

A luminescent jellyfish dances in deep blue ocean water in this original nature photograph by Irene Suchocki. This teal and orange nature

Cephea cephea, Cauliflour Jellyfish - Credit:http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Cephea

Cauliflour Jellyfish, Cephea cephea at Marsa Shouna, Red Sea, Egypt SCUBA by Derek Keats

jellyfish

Octopus Kingdom on Behance

Amazing Underwater Photography Inspiration Beautiful Jellyfish photography by photographer Alexander Semenov. Jellyfish Photography by Alexander Semenov

Location: Kakaban Jellyfish Lake, East Borneo, Indonesia  Kakaban Jellyfish Lake is completely isolated, but in the distant past, it had an outlet to the ocean. The outlet was closed off and the high jellyfish population was isolated and started to feed on quickly-reproducing algae. Contrary to popular belief, the jellyfish of Jellyfish Lake do have small stinging cells, or nematocysts. However, because the stinging cells are so tiny, their sting is not detectable on most human tissue, so…

Location: Kakaban Jellyfish Lake, East Borneo, Indonesia Kakaban Jellyfish Lake is completely isolated, but in the distant past, it had an outlet to the ocean. The outlet was closed off and the high jellyfish population was isolated and started to feed on quickly-reproducing algae. Contrary to popular belief, the jellyfish of Jellyfish Lake do have small stinging cells, or nematocysts. However, because the stinging cells are so tiny, their sting is not detectable on most human tissue, so…

jelly fish

Purple Jellyfish - Pelagia noctiluca by Herb Segars: When first discovered, this one glowed at night, presumably because it was feeding on sea spark dinoflagellates. Purple Jellyfish -I love Jellyfish!

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