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Frog Questions and Answers (Q&A)

The difference between a froglet and a frog is only a small tail. A froglet hasn't grown out of its tadpole tail at this point but has gotten rid of its gills and gained fully developed lungs. If related to the human stages of life, a froglet would probably be considered an older teenager. By the time a froglet has turned into a frog, it has undergone a complete metamorphosis from egg to tadpole, growing hind legs and then front ones.

Aside from all the changes that can be seen easily, a frog also changes internally. A tadpole has little teeth to help him chew up plants and as the frog matures, these disappear and tongue muscles develop. The digestive tract also changes to match the adult frog's diet.

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You may have been wondering why some animals like the elephants and kangaroos only give birth to one offspring or cats and dogs can give birth up to 10. Then when you think of frogs, they can lay up to thousands of eggs. This happens because unlike mammals or birds, frogs do not look after their young.

When the female frog has laid her its eggs, it does not bother too much in protecting them from predators. Some eggs may become dinner of a fish while some will grow into a tadpole. Only a few maybe 10 out of the thousands of eggs will become a full-grown frog. That is the reason too why frogs lay thousands of eggs.

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Frogs are animals that can be found all over the world. Antarctica is the only place where frogs are not found. Frogs can live in water and on land. However, they only live in freshwater. You won’t find any frogs in the ocean because the ocean contains saltwater. When frogs lay eggs, they lay them in the freshwater ponds and lakes. If a frog was kept as a pet, it would need to have access to freshwater as in a pond.

However, if you put seawater into an aquarium and then placed the frog in that aquarium, the frog would most likely die. If the frog’s eggs were placed into the saltwater aquarium, the water inside the eggs would leave. In most cases, these eggs would die as well.

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The answer to the question about why Toad didn’t run with Frog to try to catch the list is letter C or run after the list was not in his list. Frog and Toad Together is a children’s book written by Arnold Lobel and published in 1972. It was adapted to a film in 1987 starring Hal Smith and Will Ryan, and directed by John Clark Matthews under the name John Matthews.

When a sudden gust of wind blew Frog’s list, Toad chose not to catch the list because he knew that catching it was not part of his list. Although he didn’t help Frog catch the list, he made sure to help his friend remember what was written on the list that he lost.

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Latissimus dorsi has nothing to do with leg movement. it adducts arms and flexes trunk

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The South American poison dart frog is the most poisonous frog in the world. The scientific name for this frog is the Phyllobates Terribilis. Other common names are the dart frog and the golden dart frog. It is so called because of its highly golden coloring. The reason they have such a bright coloring is actually one that’s rather common in the wild: they have a poison, and it warns predators to stay away.

They love the rainforests, especially when humidity is between eighty and ninety percent. They typically live in little groups of up to six people in the wild, but when they’re being held as specimen or captive, they typically live in much larger groups for a variety of reasons.

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The answer to the question regarding how froglets and frogs breathe is letter B or lungs. Some people may answer letter A or gills, but it is wrong. This is because gills are only applicable to tadpoles since they have gills. Once a tadpole grows, develops and matures, they will eventually lose their gills and develop lungs to help them breathe air. Froglets and frogs are different in terms of their appearance.

Froglets have tails and looks a bit like a full-grown frog while frogs do not have tails anymore. A tadpole becomes a froglet after 12 weeks while a froglet becomes a full-grown frog between 12 to 16 weeks, but it still depends on the quality of water and their supply of food.

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Frogs eventually eat small insects. The reason for using the word “eventually” is because tadpoles only eat leaf and algae. When they finally develop and mature, they then start to east insects and other small preys – spiders, small fish, worm and snails. Since frogs do not have teeth just like snakes, they consume their preys by swallowing it entirely since they cannot chew anything.

They use their sticky tongue to catch their prey and it only takes less than a second for their tongue to roll out and catch whatever insects they want to eat. Another fun fact about frogs is that they also use their eyes to help them swallow up their prey. They sink their eyes through their skill so that they can force down the food to their throat.

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The answer to the question about where amphibians live is letter B or part land and part water. It is a known fact that all amphibians usually start their lives in the water with their gills and tails. As soon as they grow, develop and mature, they then develop their lungs and legs so they can also live on land.

There are approximately 4,000 various kinds of amphibians in the world such as blindworms, caecilians, frog, newts, salamanders and toads. That being said, amphibians can also live in the desert and even salt water. A perfect example of an amphibian living in salt water is the crab-eating frog which has the ability to contain its urine in its body so as to help it maintain a proper salt balance internally.

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You can identify fungal infection in frogs through skin scrapings and cultures. There are different kinds of fungal infections that are known to be found in frogs and some of these are as follows: 1) Chytridiomycosis which is a stringy fungus that originate from the soil and water. Frogs get this kind of infection by eating insects that came from the infested soil.

This infection will then use the frog as host, multiply and eventually kill the frog within 10 to 18 days after being infected, 2) Eye problems which clouds the lens and bulges the eyes of the frogs and 3) Broken skin lesions which would scar frogs and could potentially get them blind if not treated properly and as soon as possible.

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