VIRAL

Watch how a flying fish soars at lightning speed over the sea

You have probably seen fish breathe through their gills in the deep ocean. However, have you ever seen a fish take off? These flying fish, which are mostly found in Barbados, are members of the Exocoetidae family. With their forceful, self-propelled leaps out of the water, these flying fish can go great distances above the surface of the water thanks to their fins that resemble wings. The main explanation for this phenomenon is thought to be the need to flee from underwater predators such as tuna, swordfish, and mackerel. Barbados has this as one of its national emblems. Off the shore of Yakushima Island, Japan, a Japanese television team captured the final footage of the flying fish. According to reports, it flew for 45 seconds. A video of a fish flying that was captured on a trip is now going viral.

Check out this viral video:

https://x.com/buitengebieden/status/1698110338929987777

The most recent viral video shows what seems to be a fish soaring above the sea. The fish could travel great distances because of the speed at which its fins moved. It could even reverse course while sailing over the sea. The social media site X is where the video was posted (previously called Twitter). The flying fish has surprised internet users. Some referred to it as video manipulation, while others expressed gratitude to the post’s author for gracing their page with such a beautiful piece of nature.

“That is fantastic. One of the users commented on the post, saying, “I’ve never seen one before. Another commented, “Escaping a shark,” as they attempted to understand the fish’s phenomenon.

The typical depth range for these flying fish is 200 meters. Stronger and more secure connections between the skull and spinal column are made possible by fully widened neural arches. These fish require a steady glide in order to soar long and high. Their flight will not be significantly affected by the erratic glide, but it will also not prolong their flight time much more than a steady flight.

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