Blue Shark | Prionace glauca
(by JeffBHester)

Blue Shark | Prionace glauca

(by JeffBHester)



Blue Shark | Prionace glauca
(by JeffBHester)

Blue Shark | Prionace glauca

(by JeffBHester)



Blacktip Shark | Carcharhinus limbatus
(by Justin Beevor)

Blacktip Shark | Carcharhinus limbatus

(by Justin Beevor)



Blacknose Shark | Carcharhinus acronotus
(by AdventureBobby)

Blacknose Shark | Carcharhinus acronotus

(by AdventureBobby)



Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

“Many scientists now believe that great white sharks are intelligent, highly inquisitive creatures. When great whites gather, they seem to show different behaviors, fromopen-mouthed gaping at one another to assertive body-slams. These sharks are top predators throughout the world’s ocean, predominantly in temperate and subtropical waters. Great whitesmigrate long distances. Some make journeys from the Hawaiian Islands to California, and one shark that swam from from South Africa to Australia made the longest recorded migration of any fish.” -

(by dwlitchfield)

Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

Many scientists now believe that great white sharks are intelligent, highly inquisitive creatures. When great whites gather, they seem to show different behaviors, fromopen-mouthed gaping at one another to assertive body-slams. These sharks are top predators throughout the world’s ocean, predominantly in temperate and subtropical waters. Great whitesmigrate long distances. Some make journeys from the Hawaiian Islands to California, and one shark that swam from from South Africa to Australia made the longest recorded migration of any fish.” -

(by dwlitchfield)



Porbeagle Shark | Lamna nasus
(by WWF-Canon Global Photo Network)

Porbeagle Shark | Lamna nasus

(by WWF-Canon Global Photo Network)



Hammerhead Shark | Sphyrna
(by * cris *)

Hammerhead Shark | Sphyrna

(by * cris *)



Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

“The Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History has one of the largest collections of fossil shark teeth in the world – more than 90,000 different teeth. The oldest date back about 360 million years to the Devonian Period. Shark teeth come in a wide variety of shapes and sizes, all depending on their purpose. Flat teeth are adapted for crushing and grinding. Sharp and pointy teeth make it easier to grasp and hold slippery prey. Serrated teeth are ideal for ripping and tearing prey too large to swallow in one bite.” -

(by dwlitchfield)

Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

The Smithsonian’s National Museum of Natural History has one of the largest collections of fossil shark teeth in the world – more than 90,000 different teeth. The oldest date back about 360 million years to the Devonian Period. Shark teeth come in a wide variety of shapes and sizes, all depending on their purpose. Flat teeth are adapted for crushing and grinding. Sharp and pointy teeth make it easier to grasp and hold slippery prey. Serrated teeth are ideal for ripping and tearing prey too large to swallow in one bite.” -

(by dwlitchfield)



Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias
(by Alfonso Exposito)

Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

(by Alfonso Exposito)



Hammerhead Shark | Sphyrna
(by George C. Benson, Jr.)

Hammerhead Shark | Sphyrna

(by George C. Benson, Jr.)



Black Tipped Reef Shark | Carcharhinus melanopterus
(by edpdiver)

Black Tipped Reef Shark | Carcharhinus melanopterus

(by edpdiver)



Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias
(by echeng)

Great White Shark | Carcharodon carcharias

(by echeng)



Black-tip Reef Shark | Carcharhinus melanopterus
(by echeng)

Black-tip Reef Shark | Carcharhinus melanopterus

(by echeng)



Spotted Wobbegong Shark | Orectolobus maculatus
(by edpdiver)

Spotted Wobbegong Shark | Orectolobus maculatus

(by edpdiver)



Port Jackson Shark | Heterodontus portusjacksoni
(by billunder)

Port Jackson Shark | Heterodontus portusjacksoni

(by billunder)