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No notes for slide. The Very Hungry Caterpillar 1. In the light of the moon a little egg lay on a leaf. One Sunday morning the warm sun came up and - pop! He started to look for some food. On Monday he ate through 1 apple.
But he was still hungry. On Tuesday he ate through 2 pears , but he was still hungry. On Wednesday he ate through 3 plums , but he was still hungry. On Thursday he ate through 4 strawberries , but he was still hungry. On Friday he ate through 5 oranges , but he was still hungry. On Saturday he ate through 1 piece of chocolate cake , One slice of Swiss cheese, And 1 slice of watermelon.
That night he had a stomachache! The very hungry C a t e r p i l l a r then ate through one green leaf. He started to feel better.
He built a small house, called a cocoon around himself. The anatomy Weitzman, and innervation , Auerbach, have been studied, but accurate analysis of the flight of hatchetfish is lacking. It has large fanlike pectoral fins, with powerful muscles which can move them up and down but cannot fold them against the body Greenwood and Thom- 46 C.
They have large winglike pectorals, but these are delicately built, while the body is heavy and clumsy, and the caudal is small. Some authors have attrib- uted to them grasshopperlike flight, but others have expressed disbe- lief.
On the other hand, these fish often turn up on the decks of small boats at sea. Just how they do this is not quite clear. Trunk 1.
More than in most other vertebrates, locomotion in fish depends on the propagation of lateral propulsive waves by the sequen- tial action of basically similar units arranged in a series. Each unit has a set of skeletal elements, a set of muscles, a set of nerves, and a set of arteries and veins. Hydrodynamically the chain could be indefinitely long and could still swim in the anguilliform mode; earlier attempts at mathematical analysis of undulatory locomotion indeed assumed an animal with no ends Taylor, The number of vertebrae and hence of metameres in living fish species ranges from 16 Mola to over Nemichthys.
While many selective factors must converge to determine the optimum number for each species, locomotory ability is likely to be prominent. Such a striking range in segment number between very divergent forms could be expected to show some correlations with locomotor patterns. Perhaps more significantly, the considerable variation between races of the same species, and between populations, and even within popu- lations, is likely to have locomotory and hence ecological im- 46 C.
Butterfly-fish can make leaps of up to 2 m, but whether the fin muscles are used in "flight" or whether they only assist in a taxiing take-off is uncertain.
The "flying gurnards," family Dactylopteridae, have generated heated debate concerning their flying ability. Hubbs pointed out that the pectorals are "assuredly utterly insufficient to hold the fish in the air, even for a moment" and their outer portions are "positively raglike.
On the other hand, these fish often tum up on the decks of small boats at sea. Moreover, if aquarists do not cover tanks containing flying gurnards, the fish are liable to escape and land several meters away in other tanks or on the ground Bertin, c.