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Scientists Use Robotic Baby Monkey to See How A Troop Of Monkeys React

A fake baby monkey with camera infiltrates a crew of Langur monkeys.

In a new BBC show called Spy in the Wild, the secret life of wild animals was captured using robotic animals fitted with ultra high definition cameras. The results give us amazing glimpse of the most intimate, thrilling and remarkable scenes ever witnessed in nature.

In this particular video, Spy in the Wild follows a fake baby monkey with camera eyes as it infiltrates a crew of Langur monkeys.

The curious monkeys take their turns inspecting the weird animal. Until one clumsy monkey drops the robot and then they all think it’s dead. Then they gather around and have a little wake for the accidental death of the poor ‘baby’.

Watch the video:

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The commentator revealed that scientists never expected Langur monkeys to react like that. In fact, they had no idea these species of monkeys were capable of displaying such emotions.

Another viewer even suggested, “Should’ve reanimated him… we could’ve witnessed the birth of a new religion.”

It’s sad and hilarious at the same time, as one viewer commented on YouTube, “BBC running around the world traumatising monkeys wtf mate.”

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Take a Selfie While Riding a Lion at the World’s Most Dangerous Zoo

Selfie with a lion and a bear, anyone?

If you're looking for adventure and adrenaline rush, you might want to check out the most dangerous zoo in the world where visitors are allowed to pet lions and take a selfie with a bear. Heck, you can even cuddle them if you want to!

The Lujan Zoo located near Buenos Aires allows tourists to pet wild animals like this one.

Source: Expanish

For about $50, you can walk into a cage of lions. Pat them, cuddle or take photos of them if you will. It’s all up to you. Have you been to any other zoo that will allow you to do this? Even the kids are allowed to be in the same cage with these wild animals. ...

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Rare Footage of Ruby Seadragon in Its Natural Habitat

The elusive Ruby Seadragon has never been spotted alive in its natural habitat – until now, that is!

The Ruby Seadragon (Phyllopteryx dewysea) is a seahorse-like specie of fish that live in different locations off the coast of Western Australia. They live in the deeper waters of the ocean, which is mostly dominated by sponges.

The Ruby Seadragon can grow up to a length of 15cm and its most distinct characteristic is its bright red color and lack of elaborate appendages common to other species. Another less obvious characteristic of the Ruby Seadragon is its curled tail which can't be found in two other seadragon species.

This is what a Ruby Seadragon looks like. Notice how its appendages are less obvious as compared to other seadragon species?

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There Is A Disturbing New Trend In The Animal World Called “Survival Of The Cutest”

Among animals, who dies and who lives now depend whether they’re cute or not.

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We've all heard about the Natural Law of Selection which upholds the rule: Survival of the Fittest. This just means that the animals who are stronger and more capable of adapting and that they will survive and evolve. Nowadays, however, scientists are observing a trend, a new order aptly called: "Survival of the Cutest".

As we know, many animal species are already endangered or facing the threats of extinction. While conservation efforts are there, can you recall some animals that we have been successfully protecting so far?

Survival of the Cutest indeed!

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