There are several types of crays, all of which are very similar in their behavior, anatomy, and life history.
There are many species that have evolved adaptations that allow them to survive in different habitats, such as their ability to tolerate low temperatures.
Crayfish also have adaptations that help them move quickly and easily.
These adaptations are thought to have helped them survive in warm waters, where they could live for months in a single location.
But as temperatures in some areas have risen, crayders have adapted to be much more efficient at their job of feeding on plankton and other marine organisms.
Now, new research suggests these adaptations are changing in response to climate change.
A study published online in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences found that crayfishes adapted to different conditions when the water temperature was lower, and those that were warmer adapted to the same conditions.
The findings could help scientists better understand the evolution of adaptation in the animal kingdom, which has a complex relationship with temperature and environmental conditions.
“There are many different adaptations that have been found to be important in a variety of environments, and this is the first study to investigate whether there are also adaptations in cray fishes,” said co-author Thomas W. M. Smith, a marine ecologist at the University of New Mexico.
“I think this research helps us better understand how these organisms adapted to environmental conditions and to their habitat.”
Mollusks, for example, have adaptations to the cold environment, and some species, like molluscs, can tolerate temperatures as low as -30 degrees Fahrenheit.
Mollusc adaptation to cold climate adaptation in crays is not known.
A paper on cray cray adapted to low temperatures by the University