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An incredible show with a fever of thousands of Mobula rays-sometimes called devil rays — swimming in the neighborhood location, just off the Mexican coast.
The images were taken by photographer Nadia Aly, reports SWNS. Aly, 35, had been swimming for four hours in the vicinity of the group in Baja California, Mexico, when she snapped the photo.
“It’s very rare to have an encounter such as this, with so much radiation, near-perfect visibility,” Aly said in a comment that has been acquired by SWNS. “I think that there are more than 10,000 rays. They weren’t as skittish as they usually are.”
The remarkable sight was captured by the ocean, photographer Nadia Aly, 35, of Mountain View, state of California, which, over a period of four hours, with an estimated 10,000 of the rays in Baja, Mexico, in the north-west of the country. (Credit: SWNS)
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Closely related to sharks, Mobula rays, are difficult to make a film, and can be seen as an embarrassment. Mobula rays are often confused with manta rays, and have been known to fly out of the ocean, according to researchers from the Boston University.
It is not clear why the Mobula rays jumping out of the ocean, but some of the theories consist in the removal of parasites from their body, exercise, mating rituals, hunting, and fun.
It is very rare to see as much of the radiation is in a perfect visibility of the meeting, and saw the creatures at different depths ranging from the surface up to 100 feet. (Credit: SWNS)
According to Our Seas, Our Future a Charitable Trust, Mobula rays, which is described by some as the fishermen, “flying tortilla “s” for their aquatic acrobatics, you can jump as high as 6 metres out of the water before belly-flopping back into the water.
The largest of the rays, and the species can reach up to 17 feet from tip to tip and are typically found in tropical and temperate waters throughout the world.
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