Dwarf lantern shark

American ichthyologists Stewart Springer and George H.

Picture of the Dwarf lantern shark has been licensed under a GFDL
Original source: Own work Author Tambja
Author: Tambja
Permission: GNU Free Documentation License

The Dwarf lantern shark lives in the bathypelagic, marine, depth range 283 - 439 m environment.

dwarf lantern shark, Etmopterus perryi, an unfathomable sea kind of only 17 centimeters (7 in) in span, to the whale shark. More

The smallest, at only seven inches, is the dwarf lantern shark that could fit in the palm of an adult’s hand. The largest is the whale shark, measuring larger than a school bus at lengths of about 40 feet. Most sharks are less than three feet long as adults. More

* The dwarf lantern shark {Etmopterus perryi} is the smallest shark and grows to only about 15cm * About 75 shark species are in danger of becoming extinct * Most sharks have at least four rows of teeth. More

dwarf lantern shark, which cruises with its own l... Quantity: People who viewed this also viewedThomas's ABC Book Thomas's ABC Book Today: $2.08 Listen to the Wind: The Story of Dr. More

the dwarf lantern shark, which is "just bigger than a chocolate bar," and black lantern sharks and swell sharks and cookie-cutter sharks, all of which will make readers fall madly in love with sharks (especially when they discover that only More

the Dwarf Lantern Shark, that grows to about 15 cm. Most sharks live for 20 to 30 years. More

The smallest shark is the Dwarf Lantern Shark which is only about 7 inches long. The largest shark is the Whale Shark which is almost 40 feet in length. The Whale Shark is also the largest fish alive. 6. Sharks have amazing Adaptation capabilites. More

Common names

Dvärgkäxa in Swedish (Svenska)
Dwarf lantern shark in English
Dwerglantaarnhaai in Dutch (Nederlands)
Dwerglantaarnhaai in Unknown
Lille sorthaj in Danish (dansk)
Zwerg-Laternenhai in German (Deutsch)

Order : Squaliformes
Family : Etmopteridae
Genus : Etmopterus
Species : Etmopterus perryi
Authority : Springer and Burgess, 1985