Scientist Discovered 4 Unique Species In Asia
The Unique Species Discovered In Asia
Asian Scientist Magazine scopes out the most unique and rarely seen wild species discovered in Asia.
Bright Blue Lizard
Bright Blue Lizard particularly young individuals with blue tails, are often called “scorpions” and are thought to have a venomous sting. This myth is false, and although a large skink can deliver a powerful nip, no lizards in the Southeastern United States are dangerous to humans.
A newfound, pea-size frog, Microhyla nepenthicola, sits on the tip of a pencil. One of the smallest frogs in the world, the species was spotted inside and around pitcher plants in Malaysian rain forests on the island of Borneo.
The tiniest frogs known to inhabit this world. Initially, scientists believed they were examining young frogs but they soon concluded that even the biggest adult male frogs fail to grow more than half an inch in length.
Bumblebee bats are the smallest mammals in the world. They live in limestone caves in the forests of Thailand and Mayanmar.
Also known as the Kitti’s hog-nosed bat, these creatures are small, light and have an interesting feature—a nose very much like a hog. They are found in western Thailand near forest areas or in limestone caves.
Cellar spiders are a species of spider belonging to the group of animals known as “arachnids“. They are also sometimes referred to as “daddy longlegs” because of their very long, thin legs.
They are characterized by having one basic body segment. They are usually found under logs and rocks, prefer moist habitat. “Daddy-Longlegs are one of the most poisonous spiders, but their fangs are too short to bite humans”