How many tentacles does an octopus have?
What does an octopus feel like?
Like the inside of your cheek
Octopuses use their arms for...
Octopus arms are very versatile. They use their arms for moving around, feeling and tasting.
Octopuses are related to:
How do octopuses protect themselves from predators?
Octopuses can teach chameleons a thing or two about camouflage...
What color is octopus blood?
Indeed, they are very 'noble'...
How many hearts does an octopus have?
An octopus's blood does a bad job of circulating oxygen. Therefore, octopuses need three hearts to ensure good oxygen circulation.
How quickly can an octopus change color?
Since it has to do with the octopus's nervous system, the change is incredibly fast.
An octopus's eyesight is...
The anatomy of an octopus's eyes is similar to the human eye. Octopuses can easily see their prey and predators.
An octopus's brain is....
While octopuses have a very small brain, it works in a way we do not completely understand yet.
An octopus's arms are mainly made of...
Octopuses are very strong. Their arms are composed primarily of muscle.
What is the activity level of a typical octopus?
Octopuses are known for being lazy, spending most of their time immobile in their den.
A typical octopus lives for...
They live for about 2-3 years.
They do not age, but die from injury and disease
The Mysterious Octopus
Unfortunately you don't seem to know that much about the octopus. This is one of nature's most fascinating, weirdly intelligent and 'alien' creations. Perhaps you'd like to try again, or check our answers.
Nice! You know quite a bit about one of nature's most bizarre and fascinating creations. The octopus is smart, alien-looking, surprising and still a mystery in many ways. We still have much to learn about this incredible animal. Good to see you already know quite a bit!
Are You Typing This With Tentacles?
You know a lot about the octopus! And why shouldn't you, when it's such a smart, alien-looking, surprising and even beautiful animal. Congratulations for your zoological knowledge and we really hope you're not an octopus...