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Biggest Whales on the Planet



Yes, the whales are big, in fact the blue whale is the largest animal that exists on the planet. But, do you know which one is the biggest?

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10 Largest Creatures Found On Shore

top 10 most amazing creatures found on the beach
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Despite covering more than 70% of the Earth’s surface, we know very little about the mysteries of the deep. Due to the water pressure, we are unable to explore past a certain depth, leaving the places beyond unknown. What sorts of creatures could be lurking below the surface? Hopefully we will know someday, but in the meantime, there is plenty to learn about the creatures we have already discovered. Those mighty giants, so beautiful and mysterious to behold, like the blue whale and its enticing songs. For the most part, we must venture into their realm to learn their secrets. However, on occasion, they stumble into ours.

In this video, we will take a look at ten of the largest creatures found on shore. Thankfully, instances of marine life finding their way on shore are not entirely common, but with constant changes to their environments it is not entirely rare either. Sadly, even some endangered species, such as the mammoth whale shark, or the southern resident killer whales, sometimes meet an untimely demise and wash ashore. At times, they can be hard to identify, like the body of a large dolphin that washed up on a beach in Russia. It was so badly decomposed that locals were unsure of what it really was. They believed it was some kind of prehistoric creature. And it was not the only one. When the partial remains of a sperm whale came ashore in New Zealand, many believed it to be some kind of sea monster.

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BIGGEST Sea Creatures Around The World!

Check out the biggest sea creatures around the world! This top 10 list of largest ocean animals on earth features some crazy monsters lurking in the deep sea!

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10.) Fin Whale
The fin whale is the second largest creature on Earth after the blue whale. It has been severely affected by commercial whaling and now it is rare to see one. If you have seen one, consider yourself lucky! They can grow as long as 89 feet (27 m) in length and can weigh between 40 to 80 tons! The maximum ever recorded weighed in at 114 tons!! They can live to be over 100 years old if left alone.
The fin whale’s body is built for speed and it can even go faster than the fastest ocean steamship. It’s capable of speeds of up to 37 km/h but can go short bursts of even 47 km/h, earning it the nickname “greyhound of the sea”.
Fin Whales have a very unique coloring with the right underside of their jaw, right lip, and the right side of their baleen being a yellowish-white, while the left-side is gray, making them look asymmetrical. Fun fact, fin whales and blue whales make the lowest frequency sounds of any animals. When they were first recorded by submarines, scientists thought they were tectonic plates grinding. Kind of makes you wonder about what is causing other mysterious ocean sounds!

9.) Portuguese Man of War
While this is often considered a jellyfish, the Portuguese man-of-war is actually not an “it” but a “they”! It is made up of a colony of organisms called polyps that work together known as a siphonophore. While the tentacles can extend 165 feet (50 m), the average is about 30 feet (9 m) long. Still nothing to scoff at!!
Also known as “the floating terror”, their body is between 5 inches to a foot wide (13 cm- 130 cm). They are usually found in groups of about a thousand or more, and have no independent means of movement. They either drift on the currents or catch the wind, so even though you should be super careful of jellyfish, they aren’t ever out to get you on purpose! The tentacles on a man-of-war are extremely venomous and very painful if you get stung but they are rarely deadly. The venom is typically used to paralyze their prey, such as small fish and other smaller creatures. Also keep in mind that a man-of-war does not need to be alive in order to give off a powerful sting, even if it has washed up on shore and looks dead, it can still sting you! The Portuguese man-of-war floats around the Atlantic Ocean, as well as the Indian and Pacific. So keep an eye out if you are swimming around these areas!

8.) Giant Clam
The giant clam is the largest living bivalve mollusk on earth. (Bivalve mollusks include clams, oysters, and mussels). Native to the warm waters of Australia's Great Barrier Reef, giant clams are capable of growing an average of 4 feet (1 m) in length and weighing close to 500 pounds (250 kg)! However, some species of clams have been known to grow as long as 6 feet. The large majority of a giant clam’s mass is in its shell, with the soft parts accounting for only approximately 10% of the weight. Giant clams are now endangered because they apparently are also quite delicious and have been hunted for centuries for its healthy protein.
The giant clam has one chance to find its perfect home because once it chooses its spot, it stays there for the rest of its life. They can live up to 100 years or more, as long as they are in the wild. Most of the giant clams you see today have been raised in captivity and are really popular in large aquariums. Giant clams achieve their enormous proportions by consuming the sugars and proteins produced by the billions of algae that live in their tissues. This symbiotic relationship protects the algae and they are responsible for the unique coloration. No two giant clams are alike!

7.) Great White Shark
According to National Geographic, great white sharks are the largest predatory fish in the world. They grow to an average of 15 feet (4.6 m) in length. However, there have been some who have grown to 20 feet (6 m) in length! In fact, the largest Great White Shark ever recorded in the wild was estimated to be 26 feet long, which is more than half the length of a basketball court. Combine this with a bunch of teeth, and this is why people get so scared. They are known to weigh up to 5,000 pounds (2268 kg). The heaviest Great White Shark ever recorded in the wild was estimated to weigh in at a whopping 7,328 pounds. .

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How Whales Became The Largest Animals Ever

Whales are the largest living animals that have ever existed on this Earth. A blue whale can grow to a whopping 110 feet in length, outweighing even the dinosaurs. But curiously their story begins from rather humble beginnings. Here is the story of how whales became the giants of the sea.


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Following is a transcript of the video:

Whales are the largest animals to ever exist on this Earth, outweighing even the dinosaurs. These titans roam the oceans in search of food, but that wasn't always the case. Millions of years ago they used to be land dwellers. Here is how whales ended up becoming the biggest of them all.  Following is a transcript of the video.

Whales are the biggest animals of all time. Heavier than elephants, wooly mammoths, and even dinosaurs!

But they weren’t always the titans of the sea. Let’s rewind the clock around 50 million years. No, you won’t find any whales here. You have to go ashore. Meet Pakicetus. The very first whale.

Life on Earth spent millions of years clawing its way out of the oceans. But whales took all that effort and threw it out the window. From 50 to 40 million years ago they traded in their four legs for flippers. In fact, some whales today still have leftover bones of hind legs!

Once submerged, their weight under gravity no longer mattered so they could theoretically grow to enormous proportions. And they did. Today, a blue whale is 10 THOUSAND times more massive than the Pakicetus was.

But this transformation wasn’t as gradual as you might think. In fact, over the next 37 million years or so whales grew increasingly diverse but their size remained small. And were only 18 feet long. Making them easy prey for predators, like giant sharks.

It wasn’t until around 3 million years ago that an ice age tipped the scales in the whales’ favor. Ocean temperatures and currents shifted sparking concentrated swarms of plankton and plankton-seeking krill. It was an all-you-can-eat buffet for the baleen whales, who grew larger as a result. And the larger they became, the farther they could travel in search of more food to grow even more. You can probably see where this is going.

3 million years later, humpbacks, for example, have one of the longest migrations of any mammal on Earth, traveling over 5,000 miles each year. As a result, modern whales are the largest they’ve ever been in history.

Take the biggest of the bunch the blue whale. It weighs more than a Boeing 757. Has a belly button the size of a plate. And its network of blood vessels, if you laid them out in a line, could stretch from Pluto to the sun and back over two and a half times!

In fact, the largest blue whales are so huge that scientists think they may have hit a physical limit. When they open their wide mouths to feed they engulf enough water to fill a large living room. So it can take as long as 10 seconds to close them again.

Scientists estimate once a whale is 110 feet long it can’t close its mouth fast enough before prey escapes. So it’s possible we’re living amongst the largest animal that will ever exist. Lucky for us, they mostly just eat krill.

This was made in large part thanks to Nick Pyenson and the information in his new book, “Spying on Whales.”

Biggest Whales on the Planet 2014

Top 10 Biggest Whales In The World |Largest Whales| |Sandila TV|

Top 10 Biggest Whales In The World |Largest Whales| |Sandila TV|
This the list of Top 10 Biggest Whales In The World |Largest Whales| |Sandila TV|. The whales are numbered on the basis of length. This is complete list of 10 Biggest Whales In The World. Enjoy this video of Top 10 Largest Whales In The World |Largest Whales| |Sandila TV|.
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Some sharks reach gigantic sizes, such as the famous megalodon and, like this one, there are others that make up the Top 10 of the largest sharks that inhabit the oceans today.


-MEGALODON SHARK (Honorable mention)










Note: This list is made up of the largest species of sharks that exist today, the megalodon was mentioned with an honorary purpose.

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BBC Planet Earth (Blue whale)

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The Biggest Animal in The World | The Blue Whale | Blue Whales Documentary | Australia

BIGGEST Sharks In The World!

Check out the biggest sharks in the world! This top 10 list of largest and deadliest sharks has some of the biggest sea creatures roaming the oceans!

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8. Megamouth Shark
This shark was discovered by accident in 1976 when it was caught by the US Navy after it got stuck in some cables around Hawaii. These sharks are able to grow to up to 17 feet long.
In fact, due to how it was caught, and the fact that Megamouth Sharks aren't seen very often, we have very little proof of just how many there are out there.

7. Tiger Shark
This is one of the most aggressive sharks in the water today, and yes, it's one of the biggest. Their average size is about 10 to 14 feet, but some large specimens can measure up to 20 feet long!! The Tiger Shark is known for its fierceness, aggressiveness, and it's genetic programming to attack.

6. Hammerhead Shark
Easily one of the most recognizable animals in the world, the Hammerhead Shark can grow to up to 20 feet long!
Some of the other features that the Hammerhead Shark has might just surprise you. For example, its eyes are able to see in perfect 360 degree capability. Which means it's virtually impossible to get the jump on this shark.

5. Greenland Shark
If you've never heard of the Greenland Shark, don't worry, there's a reason for that. This very unique species of Shark likes the northern waters of the world. You'll find it in the tips of the Atlantic Ocean, the Arctic Ocean, and the White Sea. And even if you go there, you'll likely never see one. Why?

4. Great White Shark
You might be surprised that one of the most legendary sharks in all of existence is only No.4 but hey, if we're talking size, the Great White Shark isn't the biggest, but it may be the most fearsome.

3. Basking Shark
Like the megamouth shark, not all sharks are scary predators. The Basking Shark is a very large shark with a rather docile personality, and small-time eating habits. Size-wise, the Basking Shark can vary, with reports saying that it can reach up to 44 feet in length! The average size is about 22 to 29 feet which is also not too shabby.

2. Megalodon
In the ancient world, there were many predators, and many were ones we should be thankful were extinct. One of the ones we should put into that category was the Megalodon. This massive shark was indeed real, despite certain tales that it wasn't, and it was one of the most frightening things ever found in the ocean.

1. Whale Shark
Now, while it's true that the Megalodon is the biggest shark of the ancient world, when it comes to the biggest shark in the world today, that title goes to the Whale Shark. There's a reason it's called the biggest fish in the world, as they've been recorded as growing up to 66 feet in length, and they weigh a massive 25 tons. That's 50,000 pounds! To get some perspective, a whale shark can be wide as a basketball court.

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Killer Whales Attacked a Blue Whale (Rare Drone Footage)

Biggest Sea Creatures in the WORLD

There are millions of different animal species in the ocean, but only a few hold the distinction of being some of the largest sea creatures on the planet. Here you’ll see enormous squid, massive sharks, and whales that could dwarf even the most monstrous things we could ever imagine. These are the largest of the large water animals. These are the Biggest Sea Creatures in the World.

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7. Colossal Squid
These scarily large squids are also often called the Cranch Squid or the Antarctic Squid, and they’re thought to be the largest squid species by mass on Earth. They inhabit pretty much the entire Southern Ocean, from thousands of miles north of Antarctica to southern South Africa, New Zealand, and South America. As of now, estimates put their maximum size somewhere between 39 and 46 feet (12-14 meters) in length and their max weight around 1,650 pounds (750 kilograms). Do you want to hear something else that’s scary about them? Their limbs are lined with sharp, swiveling hooks, which they’re thought to use for hunting and protection. Yikes.

6. Basking Shark
This big ol’ shark is the second largest living shark on the planet, behind just the whale shark. Said whale shark, the megamouth shark, and the basking shark are the only three plankton-eating shark species. They use their vast, gaping mouths to corral and ingest the plankton, which they filter from the water with their gills. The largest ever found specimen of basking shark was located in the Bay of Fundy in Canada back in 1851. The shark measured 40.3 feet (12.27 meters) and weighed roughly 18 short tons (16 long tons). On average, though, the sharks measure around 20 to 26 feet (6-8 meters) and weigh just 5.7 short tons (5.1 long tons).

5. Whale Shark
These slow swimming sharks are the largest extant fish species and are classified as filter-feeding carpet sharks. That means that they filter particles and small animals such as plankton, fish eggs, krill, copepods, and more from the water to keep themselves fed and full. The big animals are found in basically all of the temperate and tropical seas all over the world, but don’t worry; even though these sharks are enormous, they pose no real threat to humans. In fact, younger whale sharks are known for being gentle and even playing around with divers. The average adult whale shark measures around 32 feet (9.8 meters) and 20,000 pounds (9 tons). The largest ever specimen caught was 41.5 feet (12.65 meters) long and weighed 47,000 pounds (21.5 tons), and it was caught in Karachi, Pakistan, near Baba Island on November 11, 1949.

4. Oarfish
The next fish we’re going to look at belongs to the very small family Regalecidae, and are large, elongated lampriform fish that are typically found in the pelagic zone. They’re located in most tropical and temperate oceans around the world but are rarely seen by humans. There are three different kinds of oarfish, but the giant oarfish is what we’re focusing on here as it’s the longest bony fish on Earth and grows to around 36 feet (11 meters) in length. There are, however, unconfirmed reports of oarfish reaching 56 feet (17 meters) long and weighing upwards of 600 pounds (270 kg)! They eat shrimp, plankton, euphausiids, and other crustaceans.

3. Sperm Whale
Also known as the cachalot, the sperm whale is the largest toothed predator and the largest of the toothed whales. They have an extensive range and migrate all over the place for breeding and feeding seasonally, and they don’t stay in one place for too long. Mature males usually grow to be around 52 feet (16 meters) long, although some can reach up to 67 feet (20.5 meters). Did you know that the head of the sperm whale makes up approximately one-third its total length? What a strange looking creature. In history, they’ve been said to be bigger than the 67 feet that they can reach today. The Nantucket Whaling Museum claims they have the 18-foot jawbone of a creature that once spanned 80 feet (24 meters). The whale that sank the Essex, an American whaling ship, in 1820, was thought to be 85 feet (26 meters) long.

2. Lion’s Mane Jellyfish
This supremely big jellyfish is also known by the names hair jelly and giant jellyfish, and it’s the largest known jellyfish in the world. It's generally bound to the northern Pacific Ocean, northern Atlantic, and the boreal waters of the Arctic. The jellyfish found in the far north are typically significantly larger than those found farther south, with a bell diameter of 6 feet 7 inches (2 meters) versus just 20 inches (50 centimeters). They also have long, thin tentacles that can reach up and over 100 feet (30 meters) or more, and the specimen with the longest tentacles we know of came in at 120 feet (37 meters). They’re often found measuring longer than blue whales, so they have the distinction of being one of the longest animals in the world.


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5 Amazing Facts You Didn't Know About Sperm Whales

Welcome to this episode of Facts in Motion. Today we are going to take a look at one of the largest animals on the planet - Here are 5 facts you might not know about the sperm whale.
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Top 5 biggest whales


Blue Whales - Largest animal on Planet Earth, ever.

All photos by wildlife photographer - Michael Daniel Ho

Visit my website to see more exciting photos of Blue Whales and slide shows on Humpback and Killer whales as well.


Meet the top 10 biggest sharks in the world and history. From prehistoric sharks like the Megalodon, to the largest of the present as the whale shark and the great white shark.

It is the largest sea monster of all time. It measured between 52 and 65 feet (16 and 20 meters) in length and 22.9 feet (seven meters) in height. It was three times bigger than a white shark!

It reaches an impressive 39.3 feet (12 meters) in length. The whale shark lives in warm oceans around the world at less than 2200 feet (700 meters) deep.

Surely, you must already know this voluminous shark that swims with its mouth open. It is the second largest fish in the world today.

Have you ever seen this predator’s teeth They exceed 2.7 inches (7 centimeters) and have serrated edges, meaning similar to the edges of an electric saw.

Of all the prehistoric animals, this is considered one of the ugliest and most frightening looking. Its main characteristic was to have a spiral protrusion filled with teeth in the lower jaw.

Its name means glorious Chubut shark. It lived in a period between 28 and 5 million years during the Oligocene, Miocene and Pliocene era.

This extinct species of shark lived between the Paleocene and the Eocene eras in a period that goes from 55 to 45 million years ago.

This shark measured around 32.8 feet (10 meters) and lived during the Cretaceous era, in a period ranging between 112 and 85 million years ago.

It lived from 33 to 22 million years ago. During all that time, it was a dominant predator eating penguins, seals, dolphins and even whales.

Maybe you've heard of it as Ginsu shark, in relation to the knives of that brand that serve to cut meat. It is a genus of shark that lived between 100 and 82 million years ago, during the Cretaceous period.

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10 Most Dangerous Water Animals In The World
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There are many different types of creatures that live in streams, lakes, seas and oceans. And while many of these creatures are harmless, there are many that are incredibly dangerous if you happen to have an encounter with them.

These dangerous animals lurk beneath the surface of the water in a world vastly different than ours, and must be deadly to survive.
Join us as we take a look at 10 of the most dangerous water creatures.

10. Australian Box Jellyfish – This creature is not one to be messed around with if you happen to swim into a swarm of them. And while they may seem harmless, the Australian box jellyfish is considered to be the most venomous marine animal in the world. They have tentacles that are covered with tiny darts called nematocysts, and they are loaded with poison.

9. Flower Urchin – Beautiful but deadly, these sea urchins are extremely venomous. They look like a bouquet of small flowers; to which they get their name from. They feed on invertebrates, sponges, and dead fish, and have well developed jaws for grinding up their prey.

8. The Saltwater Crocodile – Evolving around 200 million years in the Mesozoic epoch, crocodiles have far outlived the dinosaurs. The Salt water crocodile is the world’s largest reptile, and they have been known to grow up to 27 feet long and weigh 2,465 lbs.

7. Textile Cone Snail – Mother nature teaches us that anything in nature that is beautiful, is most likely deadly, and a warning to predators and humans to not touch or disturb them. This holds true for the Textile Cone Snail.

6. The Sea Snake – These highly venomous marine snakes are closely related and belong to the same family as the cobra. There are two independently evolved groups: the true sea snakes which are related to Australian terrestrial elapids, and the sea kraits which are related to Asian cobras.

5. The Lionfish – Lionfish are skilled hunters, using specialized bilateral swim bladder muscles to provide exquisite control of location in the water column, allowing the fish to alter its center of gravity to better attack prey. The lionfish then spreads its large pectoral fins and swallows its prey in a single motion.

4. The Stingray – Stingrays are a group of rays, which are cartilaginous fish related to sharks, and are one of the oceans deadliest creatures. Most stingrays have one or more barbed stingers on their tails, which are used exclusively for self-defense.

3. Blue-Ringed Octopus – This octopus has some of the most striking colors of any ocean creature. They get their name from the brightly blue colored rings on its body.

2. Needlefish – These strange looking creatures are very slender, and have a single dorsal fin, placed far back on the body. Needlefish are capable of making short jumps out of the water at up to 37 mph. Since Needlefish swim near the surface, they often leap over the decks of shallow boats rather than going around.

1. The Moray Eel - Most attacks stem from disruption of a moray's burrow to which they react strongly, but an increasing number of accidents also occur during hand feeding of morays by divers, an activity often used by dive companies to attract tourists.



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