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Scary Video of Shark Devouring Another Shark in an Aquarium

It’s no longer a dog-eat-dog world but a shark-eats-shark world. And we’ve got a video to prove it.

Kat Lozada

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This is not a sequel to a shark film where it decides to eat its own specie. Nor is it a plot for an upcoming TV series. This is a real-life incident that occurred at the COEX Aquarium in Seoul, South Korea.

Yes, the world seems to have become a little bit more brutal than the normal dog-eat-dog scenario when a sand shark decided to eat a smaller banded houndshark.

The female sand tiger shark chomped down on her rival for a total 21 hours after they got into a ‘turf’ war inside the huge tank that served as their home.

A female shark devours on another shark in the COEX Aquarium.

A female shark devours on another shark in the COEX Aquarium.

Source: slate.com

The eight year old sand shark, measuring 7.2 feet long, attacked and devoured on the five-year old, 3.2 feet, smaller banded houndshark after their turf fight. “Sharks have their own territory. However, sometimes when they bump against each other, they bite out of astonishment,” COEX aquarium PR manager Oh Tae-youp said.

The tail of the smaller shark can be seen hanging from the mouth of the sand shark.

The tail of the smaller banded shark can be seen hanging from the mouth of the sand shark.

The following day, visitors of the COEX Aquarium watched in shock as they saw the tiger shark swimming around with a tail hanging at the end of its mouth. It showed a child watching the sand shark swim across the aquarium with the tail of the prey hanging loosely in her mouth.

Experts were saying that the tail of the eaten banded shark will remain for another four to five days as the tiger shark won’t be able to digest the prey. It will just regurgitate the devoured male after a week or so.

Watch the video:

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In the wild, sand tiger sharks are known to feast on their weaker brothers and sisters even while inside their mother’s womb. They live up to about 15 years and weigh as much as 350 pounds and grow to 10.5 feet long. We can only hope that this doesn’t happen again at COEX Aquarium as it will not possibly lose its sea creatures but customers, too.

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Horrified Taxi Drivers Report “Ghost Passengers” in Japan’s Tsunami Zone

Japan’s earthquake and tsunami victims are far from being at peace…they’ve started stalking cabs!

Dondi Tiples

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Five years after the Fukushima nuclear meltdown in Japan, followed by the magnitude 9 earthquake and devastating tsunami that killed over 15,800 people, the coastal town of Ishinomaki is still plagued by the loss.

Years after the disaster, the souls of its deceased residents are still roaming the streets, going about their everyday business as if unable to tell they've left their corporeal selves behind.

In fact, several taxi drivers in the area have reported taking on what they eventually realized were ghost passengers who seem to not have realized they'd left the land of the living.

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This Student is in Serious Trouble for Using the Flag to Mop the Floor

You’re in deep sh*t, son.

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Since we were kids, we were taught to respect the national flag. We should handle it with care and do absolutely nothing that can desecrate it. A person caught disrespecting the flag in any way will pay big. This student may be in serious trouble for using the Philippine flag to mop the floor of the classroom.

You see, disrespecting the flag has serious consequences, no matter which country you're in. Under the U.S. Code, "Whoever knowingly mutilates, defaces, physically defiles, burns, maintains on the floor or ground, or tramples upon any flag of the United States shall be fined under this title or imprisoned for not more than one year, or both."

Aside from getting into trouble with the law, there's another solid reason why you simply shouldn't do it...

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Man Peels A Whole Coconut in Less Than 13 Seconds Using Only His Teeth

Jaws of steel!

Kris Evangelista

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No matter what age we are, we should always take care of our teeth. Proper oral care helps us protect our teeth from cavities, weakening and gum diseases.

Did you ever ask yourself how strong are your teeth? The crown of our teeth is covered with enamel, and this protects the inner part of our teeth from damages.

Enamel is the hardest part in the body; it is even harder than our bones.
Beneath the enamel, a substance can be found called Dentin. Dentin is as hard as our bones and it protects the pulp of our teeth.

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