1. Jellyfish - Wikipedia


    Jellyfish or jellies are softbodied, free-swimming aquatic animals with a gelatinous umbrella-shaped bell and trailing tentacles. The bell can pulsate to acquire ...

  2. Jellyfish Facts and Pictures -- National Geographic Kids


    Jellyfish have drifted along on ocean currents for millions of years, even before dinosaurs lived on the Earth. The jellylike creatures pulse along on ocean currents ...

  3. Jellyfish Facts


    Jellyfish Facts is the source for Jellyfish information on the Internet. Jellyfish facts provides information about jellyfish, helping people to understand these ...

  4. Jellyfish and Comb Jellies | Smithsonian Ocean Portal


    Video embedded · Jellyfish and comb jellies are gelatinous animals that drift through the ocean's water column around the world. They are both beautiful—the jellyfish with …

  5. Jellyfish - New World Encyclopedia


    Jellyfish are marine invertebrates belonging to the Scyphozoan class of the Cnidaria phylum. The body of an adult jellyfish is composed of a bell-shaped, jellylike ...

  6. jellyfish | marine invertebrate | Britannica.com


    Jellyfish, any planktonic marine member of the class Scyphozoa (phylum Cnidaria), a group of invertebrate animals composed of about 200 described species, or of the ...

  7. Jellyfish - The New York Times

    • 2 posts ·
    • First post: Jan 23, 2014

    Aug 11, 2016 · News about jellyfish, including commentary and archival articles published in The New York Times.

  8. Jellyfish - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


    Jellyfish are animals of the phylum Cnidaria. They are a monophyletic clade, the Medusozoa. Most of them live in the oceans, in salt water, where they eat small sea ...

  9. Sea Science - Jellyfish


    Jellyfish . Few marine creatures are as mysterious and intimidating as jellyfish. Though easily recognized, these animals are often misunderstood and feared by beach ...

  10. Jellyfish Photos -- National Geographic


    Moon Jellyfish. Photograph by David Doubilet, National Geographic. These translucent jellyfish are named for their resemblance to Earth’s satellite—but the ...

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