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Great White Sharks: ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------<< Back to Sharks

 
Great White Sharks 01 - Stock Footage
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Great White Sharks filmed near Guadalupe Island...

 

 

Great White Sharks 02 - Stock Footage
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Great White Sharks filmed near Guadalupe Island...

 
Great White Sharks 03 - Stock Footage
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Great White Sharks filmed near Guadalupe Island...

 
Great White Sharks 04 - Stock Footage
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Great White Sharks filmed near Guadalupe Island...

 
Coming Next - Stock Footage
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Coming next...

 
 
Coming Next - Stock Footage
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Coming next...

 
 
Great whites are the largest predatory fish on Earth. They grow to an average of 15 feet (4.6 meters) in length, though specimens exceeding 20 feet (6 meters) and weighing up to 5,000 pounds (2,268 kilograms) have been recorded. They have slate-gray upper bodies to blend in with the rocky coastal sea floor, but get their name from their universally white underbellies. They are streamlined, torpedo-shaped swimmers with powerful tails that can propel them through the water at speeds of up to 15 miles (24 kilometers) per hour. They can even leave the water completely, breaching like whales when attacking prey from underneath. Highly adapted predators, their mouths are lined with up to 300 serrated, triangular teeth arranged in several rows, and they have an exceptional sense of smell to detect prey. They even have organs that can sense the tiny electromagnetic fields generated by animals. Their main prey items include sea lions, seals, small toothed whales, and even sea turtles, and carrion. Found in cool, coastal waters throughout the world, there is no reliable data on the great white's population. However, scientists agree that their number are decreasing precipitously due to overfishing and accidental catching in gill nets, among other factors, and they are listed as an endangered species.
 
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