Poultry pens are an effective deterrent to predators in many bird species, but not for the great white shark.
According to research published in the journal PLOS ONE, the great whites are not the only predators of the great yellowtail.
In fact, according to the study, sharks are the only species of vertebrate that will avoid or evade a nest of white sharks that are nestlings.
“We found that sharks were most likely to avoid or avoid a nest where there were at least two or more great white sharks, but also that they were most often the only sharks in a nest that were not great white,” lead author Michael J. Anderson said in a statement.
“White sharks have a habit of jumping from the nest and attacking the juveniles, while great whites rarely jump and attack.
The authors suggest that this pattern of behavior could be caused by the great whit’s fear of other great white species, which could explain the survival of this species in this region of the world.”
The research involved tracking great white movements over a 10-month period.
In the first phase of the study in June, the researchers tracked the movements of white, great white and yellowtail sharks in the Atlantic, Caribbean and Indian oceans.
In July, the scientists compared the movements in the two oceans.
The researchers also tracked the movement of great white juveniles to determine how many of the sharks were born in the nests.
They found that great whites were much more likely to be born in nests containing at least three great white males than in nests with no males.
Great whites are known to migrate around the world in search of food and mates, but their primary prey is the great hammerhead shark, which is the apex predator of the shark family, which includes great whites.
Great white sharks are known for their extremely strong jaws, which they use to crush prey with their powerful teeth.
In recent years, there has been a surge in the numbers of great whites in the wild.
This led to the death of great whit sharks in California, where the species was reintroduced to the wild, and has resulted in some great white populations being reduced in the Gulf of Mexico.
Researchers are still trying to determine the exact number of great whales in the oceans.