Latest Camouflage Stories
In another instance of technology inspired by nature, researchers say they’ve created a camouflage coating modeled after the Pencil Squid that could one day be particularly useful to the US Military.
A new study has found that some predators can learn to read certain types of camouflage more easily than other types.
Fish can hide in the open ocean by manipulating how light reflects off their skin, according to researchers at The University of Texas at Austin.
Concrete stain manufacturer, Concrete Camouflage® has released new additions to
Scientists found a glow-in-the-dark shark has "lightsaber-like" spines on its back used to help ward off predators.
Research out today from a multidisciplinary team headed by the University of Cincinnati examines parallels between e-Paper technology (the technology behind sunlight-readable devices like the Kindle) and biological organisms that change color.
Squid and their relatives are notorious for being some of nature's best masters of disguise, but their trickery has, for the most part, remained a mystery until now.
While most men would have a problem with wearing makeup, if your face is coated with this new technology it might just save your life, or at least maybe keep your nose from melting off.
Octopuses camouflage themselves by matching their body pattern to selected features of nearby objects, rather than trying to match the entire larger field of view, according to new research published in the open access journal PLoS ONE.
The plains zebra (Equus quagga) is native to Africa, and is the most common zebra found. Its range extends from southern Ethiopia to East Africa, with a southern range including Angola and eastern South Africa. Its other common names include Burchell’s zebra and the common zebra. The plains zebra holds six recognized subspecies including Grant’s zebra and the maneless zebra. The plains zebra and the mountain zebra are classified in the subgenus Hippotigris and appear to be more...
- The governor of a province or people.
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