Haii mba @pika_widoresmi... semoga bahagia dan sukses selalu yaa...aamiin...😇
semoga foto nya berkenan yaa..🙏
Genre aku adalah macro.. 💜💜
🔶️Broad Striped Forceptail🔶️
A Yellow Jacket is no match. -
A dragonfly's brain anticipates the movement of its prey, enabling dragonflies to hunt more successfully.
Researchers from Sweden and Australia discovered that dragonflies have brain cells (neurons) that allow them to predictively pursue and catch their flying prey, based on the path along which the object moves.
The study shows that insect brains can perform visual tasks previously associated only with mammals, and research in this field could lead to the development of artificial control and vision systems such as self-steering cars and even bionic vision. 'Until now, the international research community has primarily considered the capabilities of mammals, such as humans, for investigating how animals can predict where a moving object will be in the near future,' says project partner Dr Steven Wiederman from the University of Adelaide's Adelaide Medical School. 'Understandably, mammals in many ways are more complex organisms than insects, but with each discovery we're finding that dragonflies have keen visual and neural processes that could be ideal for translating into technological advances,' he says.