No mate? No problem for a free-living flatworm that shoots sperm into its head to fertilize itself. Continue reading →
The prehistoric animal is so bizarre that, for years, scientists couldn’t figure out which side of it was the front and which was the back.
The alien-like worm has a mouth in the middle of its belly and can climb trees.
The faint blue-green glow of this millipede redefines how we look at the evolution of bioluminescence across the tree of life.
This 505-million-year-old phallus-like creature actually had a throat full of teeth.
The creatures, which still exist today, feasted on prehistoric reptiles more than 100 million years ago, a new study finds.
The strange glow worms may use their phosphorescence to lure unsuspecting flies and ants into their waiting, open jaws.
The invasive species native to Japan and the Korean peninsula is no friend to forests or gardeners.
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