Latest Military camouflage Stories
We're not squidding you! This squid-inspired camouflage is like an invisibility cloak for soldiers.
According to a study published this week in the Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society, a frog living in Ecuador's western Andean cloud forest dubbed Pristimantis mutabilis can change the texture of its skin to conform to the texture it’s sitting on.
One tiny tree-dwelling lizard in Boreno displays these colors year-round, not as a tribute to the Captain of Man's Salvation, but as a way of appearing like a falling leaf as it glides from branch to branch. The camouflage keeps it from being easily spotted by birds and other predators.
Drawing inspiration from the color-changing capabilities of cephalopod skin, researchers have developed a new camouflage sheet capable of quickly reading its environment and adapting to mimic its surroundings.
The Bodacious Cases team loves that their camouflage iPhone cases product line beacause they're not digital, they're not fake.
A new study has revealed a natural nanoscale photonic device that allows the mysterious cuttlefish to dynamically change its colors.
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.
- A serpent whose bite was fabled to produce intense thirst.