Posted April 12, 2018 04:07:58 The name “Crayfish” is an old and powerful name for a sea creature.
But the humble crab is one of the few creatures that actually lives on land and is very well known for its amazing ability to grow tentacles, teeth and other appendages out of its body.
But what about its amazing capacity for making it’s own tentacles, making it a really versatile creature that can adapt to a wide variety of environments?
Well, thanks to a new species of Crayfishes found in California, we now have a way to see for ourselves.
And as scientists from the University of California, Davis, report in the journal Nature Communications, it turns out that they have been able to create tentacles that have the ability to become very flexible and change shape, depending on where the crabs are.
It turns out these tentacles, called crayfins, can grow to be nearly as large as the crabs themselves, and can even grow to the size of the crabs in their tank.
The authors of the study say that it has been possible to mimic this kind of evolution over thousands of years by using a common process for growing a new, large-scale, long-lived tissue.
And the study adds to a growing body of evidence suggesting that the ability of the marine world to grow and change with changing environmental conditions is a key evolutionary step.
This is a fascinating story, and a lot of scientists will probably be looking forward to learning more about it, particularly when we come up with new ways to make these little creatures useful for human-like applications.
But before we dive in, a little background on the crabs: Cray-fins are the tiny creatures that are most closely related to crayons.
They have an elongated body and a thin, waxy, transparent shell.
They use their tiny, claw-like appendages to dig into soft, sandy soil and pull out algae or other food sources.
The crustaceans that they eat and eat themselves are called crinoids.
This allows them to grow rapidly, with the shells of the young crinoid developing as they grow.
In the crab world, this process is known as “cranial deformation.”
When you scratch or chew on a crinodon, you’re actually pulling out the shells and the underlying tissue that makes up the shell.
This process also helps to keep the shell soft and elastic, which makes it useful in the ocean.
Crinoids are also incredibly good at eating smaller crabs.
They are particularly good at tearing open their shells, breaking off the shells, and eating smaller crustacean prey.
This means that they can be extremely useful for crabbers.
The research team led by Matthew A. M. Gifford and colleagues found that the shell of a new marine species of crab, the Craya, can undergo the process of calcification, forming large, fibrous, hard, flexible, and hard-shelled tentacles that can grow out of the body of the crab.
In this case, the tentacles are actually very flexible, with a stretchy, long, and strong, but flexible shell.
And they can change shape based on where they are being grown.
“Because they can grow up to 50 centimeters (20 inches) long, the crinidians have evolved very well to grow up and down,” said Giffords.
“This gives them an excellent adaptation for diving.”
As the team wrote in the study, “Cranial deformity has been proposed as a mechanism to drive evolution in animals with relatively short limbs, such as crabs and other cephalopods.”
In addition, the researchers noted that “a large number of different marine organisms, including crustaceae, have been observed to develop and evolve the ability for complex and specialized morphological adaptations in response to environmental conditions, including cold, hot, and high light.”
This type of adaptation is thought to have evolved in other groups of animals, such in birds.
For example, in a recent study published in Nature, researchers found that a species of bird with long feathers had evolved to be a very good flier, which may have evolved to help them avoid predators such as large predators such at large prey such as sea turtles.
The researchers also observed that birds that were adapted to this new lifestyle would grow larger and more robust, allowing them to fly.
And in this case the scientists observed the crayfin growth in the crab, which gave them an idea about how these crabs might adapt to different environments.
They decided to explore what would happen if the crabs were grown in a tank, which would have required them to be fed a high level of nutrients.
They used a modified, carbon-neutral food, which was prepared from seawater and had a variety of ingredients in it.
“We fed them a mixture of algae, seaweed, and crustacea, and they