Which is the best description of a piranha?

Which is the best description of a piranha?

Jump to navigation Jump to search. A piranha or piraña (/pɪˈrɑːnjə/, /pɪˈrænjə/, or /pɪˈrɑːnə/; Portuguese: [piˈɾɐ̃ɲɐ], Spanish: [piˈɾaɲa]), a member of family Characidae in order Characiformes, is a freshwater fish that inhabits South American rivers, floodplains, lakes and reservoirs.

What kind of tank was the MOWAG Piranha?

The Piranha 10×10 was designed as a heavy weapons carrier, but only a small number were built for Sweden as the LIRKA command tank and Kapris radar carrier. The Piranha IIIC 10×10 marked an important development from the Piranha IIIC 8×8.

What was the name of the lake in Piranha 3D?

Fisherman Matt Boyd (Richard Dreyfuss) is fishing in Lake Victoria when a small earthquake hits, splitting the lake floor and causing a whirlpool. Boyd falls in, and is ripped apart by a school of piranhas that emerge from the chasm.

What kind of mixture is Piranha Water and hydrogen peroxide?

A closely related mixture, sometimes called “base piranha”, is a 3:1 mixture of ammonia water with hydrogen peroxide. Piranha solution must be prepared with great care. It is highly corrosive and an extremely powerful oxidizer.

Where was the piranha attack on Christmas Day?

A group of men, women and children were victims of a horrifying piranha attack on Christmas Day in the Parana River in Rosario, Argentina. At least 70 people were injured, including children who were bathing in the river to cool down from the heat. From the AP:

How big does a red bellied piranha get?

Depending on the exact species, most piranhas grow to between 12 and 35 cm (5–14 in) long. A few can grow larger, with the largest living species, the red-bellied, reaching up to 50 cm (20 in). There are claims of São Francisco piranhas at up to 60 cm (24 in), but the largest confirmed specimens are considerably smaller.

What kind of tools do Piranha Indians use?

Piranha teeth are often used as tools themselves (such as for carving wood or cutting hair) or to modify other tools (such as sharpening of darts ). This behavior has been documented among several South American tribes, including the Camayura and Shavante in Brazil and the Pacahuara in Bolivia.

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