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All photos taken with my old beater Olympus C-765 with underwater housing. Stingrays are commonly found in the shallow coastal waters of temperate seas. The stingray's tail features a poisonous barb, which is used only in self-defense. Stingrays are generally docile and will swim close to divers and snorkelers without fear. They spend the majority of their time inactive, partially buried in sand, often moving only with the sway of the tide. Their flattened bodies are composed of pectoral fins joined to their head and trunk with an infamous tail trailing behind. While the stingray's eyes peer out from its dorsal side, its mouth, nostrils, and gill slits are situated on its underbelly. Its eyes are therefore not thought by scientists to play a considerable role in hunting. Like its shark relatives, the stingray is outfitted with electrical sensors called ampullae of Lorenzini. Located around the stingray's mouth, these organs sense the natural electrical charges of potential prey. Many rays have jaw teeth to enable them to crush mollusks such as clams, oysters, and mussels.
Bahamian Drive By by Li Newton
Camoflage by Li Newton
Out of the Deep by Li Newton
Running For Cover by Li Newton
Glide by Li Newton
On Fluttering Fins by Li Newton
Flight of the Eagle Ray by Li Newton
Betty Davis Eyes- Southern Stingray by Li Newton
Rays of Light by Li Newton
Sailing Away by Li Newton