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  1. Octopus By Iris

  2. Do octopus have bones • No they do not need bones in fact if they had them they would be totally annoying

  3. How big was the biggest octopus ? • It was 9.1m across and weighed more than 600 pounds (272 kg). Averages are more like 16 feet (5 meters) and 110 lbs (50 kg).

  4. How do octopus mat • The mal fist has to attract a female then he has to ask if he could inject a special tentacle that carries sperm the longer she lets him do this the more babies she will have.

  5. How menybabys can an octopus have • 20,000 to 100,0000 eggs depends on the tip.

  6. Radim fats • Octopuses are highly intelligent, and are able to learn how to distinguish the difference between colours and shapes. More impressive is that they can remember the shapes and colours and their meanings for up to two years. They can also learn how to unscrew the lid of a jar with its tentacles, and the octopus called Einstein at the British Blue Reef Aquarium could open a tin within seconds with two tentacles, opening it even faster if it was filled with food. They also understand the concept of mirrored images and soon realize there's no use attempting to attack its own image. Octopuses also share some emotions normally associated with humans, such as embarrassment, trust, and a great curiosity. In many countries, including the United States and the United Kingdom, octopuses are on the list of experimental animals on which surgery may not be performed without anaesthesia.

  7. Radim fats • A bottom-dwelling animal, the octopus makes its home in a hole or rock crevice in shallow water. Sometimes it digs a gravel nest or forms a protective area with a pile of rocks. • By day, the octopus spends most of its time hidden in its lair. When it hunts, it propels itself by swimming or crawling along on its tentacles. Its large, lidded eyes are adapted to focus in dim underwater light.

  8. Radim fats • The octopus is a mollusc. It belongs to the same group as chitins, abalone, snails, limpets, scallops, oysters, clams and mussels. The octopus also belongs to a sub-species of molluscs called the cephalopods. This means head to foot and is used as the name because an octopus’ "feet" are attached to its head. When it comes to octopus facts, it just gets more and more interesting.

  9. The End