The headbanging tortoise was captured by Anthony Chacour who sets up a GoPro Hero 4 Silver camera outside the amphibian’s doorstep. Chacour lives near Tampa, Florida, and regularly fishes for specks over the ubiquitous sea grass flats that line Tampa Bay.
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All turtles breathe by moving their throat pouch up and down, because they do not have a flexible rib cage or a diaphragm. By pumping their throat, or buccal pouch, they are forcing air in and out of their lungs, the way our diaphragm does.
Turtles also pump their arms or legs for the same reason: to move air, since their rib cage has evolved into a fixed shell. Some turtles, like box turtles and hingeback tortoises, do have a movable shell, and you can watch it move when they breathe, kind of like our rib cage. But they can still use buccal- and limb-pumping to breathe as well.
GoPro’s business can learn a few things from this tortoise
In other news, eight equities research analysts have rated the stock with a sell rating, twelve have assigned a hold rating, two have assigned a buy rating and one has given a strong buy rating to the company. The stock currently has an average rating of “Hold” and an average price target of $10.79.
“I lit the area using my scuba-diving lights,” he said. “There are many different species that come through there, and speckled trout are one of the more common ones.” – Anthony Chacour
GoPro tried to break out of its rut, but a streak of terrible product launches, like the overpriced Session and the faulty Karma drone, undermined consumer and investor confidence. Those are the key factors that sank GoPro stock, but the company is ramping up again. GoPro insists that it will still be able to keep putting out new hardware and software products with its leaner overhead, but it’s going to be hard to keep morale positive as seasoned individuals are walking out their doors.
Shot and submitted by Anthony Chacour.
Shot 100% on the HERO4® camera from http://GoPro.com.
Music Courtesy of ExtremeMusic