Each species has a dedicated page on which you can find all sorts of information, in particular:
- a short presentation text to find out more about this species;
- this species' characteristics on Oceanzer;
- the standard capacity that animals of this species have;
- looks available for this species;
- the best players of this species;
- the best groupings for this species;
- statistics about animals of this species;
- some animals of this species: the best animals in terms of capacity, level, those that have received a progress star, those that are for sale...
A species' page also contains different community elements, in particular:
- players who like this species;
- groups that are talking about this species;
- discussions about this species on the forums.
The comparison between the capacity of the best animals of a certain species and the species' standard capacity allows you to measure its progress: the wider the gap, the more advanced this species is in the game.
Some very wide progress gaps can exist between species, especially depending on the number of players who have animals and groupings of this species.
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Great White Shark
Great White Sharks are the largest predatory fish in the ocean. They live in warm, coastal waters all over the world. The biggest known population of Great White Sharks is off the coast of South Africa. They measure around 15 ft long. This intelligent and curious species does not particularly like humans as prey, despite what you may have seen in Jaws! They prefer fish and marine animals such as sea lions, whales and sea turtles. When human attacks do occur, they are often released because the sharks realize that they did not catch the prey they were hoping for.
Great White Sharks have an extra sense—they can detect even the slightest electromagnetic fields in water. If they are close enough, they can detect the heartbeat of their prey. They have teeth that regenerate and can go through over 1,000 teeth in their lifetimes!This is an endangered species and it is thought that less than 10,000 Great White Sharks roam waters today.