While the entire world flocks to the cinemas to gaze in wonder in the literary inventions of Harry potter writer J.K. Rowling, there is no denying that a number of the effects and layouts at Fantastic Beasts And Where To Find Them are amazing. In Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them, the most recent movie based on J.K. Rowling’s Harry Potter collection, a magician named Newt Scamander has traveled the world, analyzing and collecting magical beast of all shapes, sizes, and descriptions–and then has to take care of the chaos of the escape from captivity.
BLUE DRAGON SEA SLUG
These sea slugs are pelagic: they float upside down by using the surface tension of the water to stay up, where they are carried along by the winds and ocean currents. Glaucus atlanticus is camouflaged: the blue side of their body faces upwards, blending in with the blue of the water.
This beast could actually eat you.
A member of the monitor lizard family Varanidae, it is the largest living species of lizard, growing to a maximum length of 3 metres (10 ft) in rare cases and weighing up to approximately 70 kilograms (150 lb).
All these lizards of both Southeast Asia and India are rather well camouflaged–till they disperse their “wings.”
Flying dragons creep through the treetops with their vibrant patagia, wing-like structures encouraged by their own ribs, Jim McGuire a flying lizard expert in the University of California in Berkeley, states by email.
PINK DRAGON MILLIPEDE
Scientists found the pink dragon millipede in 2007 at the Greater Mekong area of Thailand.
Thought to reside just in the limestone caves of the area, the vibrant arthropod defends itself by creating cyanide. Not precisely flame, but shut.
Their masquerade is probably why they do not possess the exact same leaf-shaped camouflage appendages that the leafy seadragon and frequent or weedy seadragon mix in.
Additionally unlike their cousins, ruby seadragon men carry their infants–but beneath their tails, perhaps not in their own bellies.