Cold-blooded Australian Central Bearded Dragon

Cold-blooded Australian Central Bearded Dragon 🦎

I went for a walk above my eye, then I saw it sitting in my pot, then went near it and took some good pictures of it.🦎😁😁

Cold-blooded Australian Central Bearded Dragon 🦎

How to click

I used click this picture a “smart phone “
You don’t know how click this type picture and editing let’s see
(1)Go to setting and activate grid lines for easily set the frame and click the perfect picture
(2) Deactivate auto focus for easily select your object
(3)Clean your smartphone camera lens only used cotton best for don’t scratch your lens and help to beautiful click
(4)focus on object and set the frame and click 🌿🌿

How to edit

I suggest best editing application in your smartphone “Adobe lightroom” get download and start editing
1: Light -(1)Exposure= -0.25EV
(2) Contrast=11
(3) Highlights=15
(4)Shadows=45
(5)Whites= -45
(6)Blacks= -45
2: Colour
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3:Colour mix
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2nd colour=
(1)Hue=0
(2) Saturation= 0
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3rd colour
(1)Hue =50
(2) Saturation=50
(3) Luminance= -50
4th colour=
(1)Hue=0
(2) Saturation= 0
(3) Luminance= 0
5th colour
(1)Hue= 50
(2) Saturation= -50
(3) Luminance= 50
6th colour=
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(2) Saturation=100
(3) Luminance= 100
7th colour=
(1)Hue= 0
(2) Saturation= 0
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8th colour=
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4: details=
(1) sharpening=25
(2)Retail=1.00
(3)Details=25
(4) masking=0
(5) noise reduction=25
(6)Detail=50
(7)Contrast=0
(8) colour noise reduction=25
(9) Details=50
(10) smoothness=75
5: Effect=
(1) Clarity=25

Important information:

A lizard that changes sex in the sun has been discovered by scientists.

  This is the first time this phenomenon has been observed in reptiles in the jungle and climate change may have implications for other animal species.

  The central bearded dragons of cold Australia are widespread over red sandy areas in the semi-arid regions of eastern Australia.

  It occupies open woodland and is situated at high level to warm in the morning sun.
Now a study of this has shown embryos with two Jade chromosomes – which make them genetically male – more likely to develop as females at warmer egg-incubation temperatures.
 
  This means that its sex is determined by both the complement of chromosomes and the temperature at which its eggs are incubated.

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  Reptiles in place of X and Y sex chromosomes have Z and W – ZZ producing males and ZW females.

  Chemical analysis, combining field data of 131 adult lizards with controlled breeding experiments, showed that eleven individuals found at the hot end of the species’ range had a male set of chromosomes – but were in fact female.

  It was also found that they could facilitate quick changes from a genetically controlled system to a temperature-controlled one, reports Nature.

  There was also a higher tendency among offspring originating from sex-reversal mothers to reverse – to reinforce infection – and sex-reversal mothers laid approximately twice more eggs per year than their normal peers, which was higher Nari was a pioneer for the population.

  The study highlights the potential role of global warming in altering the biology and genome of climate-sensitive reptiles.

  Dr. of the University of Canberra. Claire Holele said the discovery “raises concern about adaptation to rapid global climate change.”
Here we make the first report of reptile sex repatriation in the wild – in the Australian bearded dragon (Pogona vititiceps) – and indicate infection using sex-infested animals to accelerate temperature-dependent sex stimulation
 
  “Although sex reversal in reptiles has been demonstrated under laboratory conditions, this is the first time a sex reversal has been observed naturally in wild populations of reptiles – or indeed any amniote.”

  He stated that sexual uptake was widespread in remote semi-arid Australia with examples distributed over a total area of ​​approximately 15,000 square miles.

  According to the study in 2003, the proportion of gender-reversed women increased from 6.7 percent in 2003 to 13.6 percent in 2004, from 22.2 percent in 2011.

  Biologist James Bull of the University of Texas at Austin reviewed the study for the journal and said it would “inspire parallel work on other species.”

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