Cool camuflages. .. in the dark with his mouth and eyes closed
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Comments(67):

[ 67 comments ]
What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
#21 - derpycheezenizle (04/07/2013) [-]
mfw the content before this was about sniper camouflage
#6 - daikkis (04/06/2013) [-]
****** in the dark with his mouth and eyes closed
#73 to #6 - anon (04/07/2013) [-]
...I can't believe I thought a picture would load.
#49 to #6 - rollmania (04/07/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
#9 - felixfj (04/07/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
#31 - silverlance (04/07/2013) [-]
Why would the leaf bug camouflage itself as a leaf when there are plenty more species of animals that eat leaves than giant insects
Why would the leaf bug camouflage itself as a leaf when there are plenty more species of animals that eat leaves than giant insects
#51 to #31 - shishiko **User deleted account** (04/07/2013) [-]
Because they are only found in area's where there are no animals that eat leaves.
Bug's are bug's, but they KNOW their habitat.
#70 to #51 - silverlance (04/07/2013) [-]
Really?, surely wherever there are trees there is something that uses them as a source of food
User avatar #74 to #70 - shishiko **User deleted account** (04/07/2013) [-]
Sure, you may get the one odd one wandering off and away from their balanced environment, but the majority that keep the species going keep to the habitat that is safe and that they have adapted to.
#71 to #31 - anon (04/07/2013) [-]
I'm sure there are about 10000 times more leaves in the forest than there are caterpillars, plus if a leaf eating animal started to eat the leaf it's on the caterpillar could just move.
User avatar #7 - snakefire (04/07/2013) [-]
Leaf bugs are notoriously eaten by herbivores because they are so well camouflaged.
User avatar #3 - Mebeshe (04/06/2013) [-]
It took me ten goddamned minutes to find the ******* caterpillar.
#53 to #3 - anon (04/07/2013) [-]
There is no caterpillar. It's a leaf camouflaged to look like a caterpillar on a leaf.
+6
#48 - lieutenantshitface **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [-]
User avatar #55 to #48 - rangerofthesea (04/07/2013) [-]
if it took you more than a couple of seconds to find the animal in this picture...you're already dead
#56 to #48 - stripey (04/07/2013) [-]
well played.
#61 to #48 - laserkirby (04/07/2013) [-]
A new approach to finding hidden animals.
#27 - kwizzy (04/07/2013) [-]
**kwizzy rolled a random image posted in comment #11 at Very Common Ending ** <----- Great camo
#25 - Reldinrostiare (04/07/2013) [-]
Comment Picture
#52 - hatmanfirst (04/07/2013) [-]
Those stick bugs always creep me the **** out.
User avatar #2 - purecounsell (04/06/2013) [-]
Stick bug.... I think you mean stick insect?
User avatar #4 to #2 - xtrmbragnrytz (04/06/2013) [-]
Does it really make that big a difference?
User avatar #10 to #4 - redneckhokage (04/07/2013) [-]
bug is a derogatory word, they prefer Insect American
User avatar #26 to #10 - xtrmbragnrytz (04/07/2013) [-]
Stick ****** then, Final answer
#38 - gurtol (04/07/2013) [-]
"Stick Bug"
#62 - diegotan (04/07/2013) [-]
Pomeranian.
Pomeranian.
#59 - ghouleyed (04/07/2013) [-]
Would like to have one of those Arctic Foxes as pet.
User avatar #66 to #59 - icametocomment (04/07/2013) [-]
It's legal in some places.
User avatar #72 to #66 - ghouleyed (04/07/2013) [-]
yea tough sellers are very hard to find heres one but in US.
dont know if they sell to other countries. :E
http://www.tinytracksexoticanimals.com/fox.html
User avatar #67 to #59 - sirzeel (04/07/2013) [-]
Who wouldn't? *_*
#58 - ghouleyed (04/07/2013) [-]
Me after hard day at work.
User avatar #42 - highhopes (04/07/2013) [-]
Eww, what if I touch them because I can't see them? What if I randomly touch the Jaguar?
#47 to #42 - saltpaper (04/07/2013) [-]
yeah, imagine calling your friends from the hospital. "uhm yeah so i accidentally stepped on a jaguar, but hopefully I'm back to normal after surgery"
#54 to #47 - highhopes (04/07/2013) [-]
It can happen to anyone...
#36 - anon (04/07/2013) [-]
Chameleons do not change color to blend in with their environment, they do so in response to their mood and temperature.
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