Pooping live on webcam
You will need a good quality camera for your streaming.
Depending on your strategy, a microphone might also be needed, but not required.
”2pm BST: April and Oliver are sharing a meal of some delicious hay.
Unknown to the pregnant giraffe, she faces some stiff competition from a Rhino named Kibbibi.
Scientists have used chemical markers to prove that a wide variety of fish and aquatic insects in Africa get their nutrients from an unexpected source: hippo dung.
The common hippopotamus can spend up to 16 hours a day immersed in rivers and lakes.
What’s cuter than baby pandas rolling all over the floor? With the ease of live streaming these days, there are now a variety of available live animal cams online.
Maybe a baby giraffe trying to take its first steps! Broadcasters can easily set up a live animal cam using just a camera, an internet connection and a streaming platform. If you want to set up an animal live video streaming channel on Da Cast, here are a few tips to get you started.
April's zoo in upstate New York predicted the arrival of an 'April Fool's' baby' yesterday but the overdue giraffe remains pregnant and has still not given birth yet.
Our study confirms that hippos are bringing a part of terrestrial ecology—nutrients and energy—into this other domain of rivers.” The research, published in the journal , shows that some species of river fish—both in their native habitat of Kenya’s Ewaso Ng’iro River and in the laboratory—feed on the nutrients from hippo dung.
The scientists were able to use stable isotopes, a class of natural chemical markers, to trace the flow of organic matter through the food pipeline, from the back end of the hippo to the tissue of river fish and insects.
“Ecologists are really interested in how materials and energy flow across ecosystems, and here is a very clear boundary—aquatic versus terrestrial,” he says.
“These two worlds are clearly distinct, but our research shows that wildlife such as hippos build important connections across these ecosystem gaps.