9 Animals With Strong & Long Teeth

Sperm whales have 26 lower teeth. Conical teeth and a small jaw. Although sperm whales eat huge squid, their teeth aren't part of the meal. 8-inch teeth.

Sperm whales 

Zebras, like humans, have a full set of 32 teeth. The zebra's cheek teeth look like these. Zebras can grind and smash food using their teeth.


Tigers' strong jaws catch moving prey. Upper and lower jaws each have 16. Tigers' lower jaws are fixed. Their teeth rip flesh. Tiger's snarl reveals huge teeth.


Short crocodile teeth. Sharp teeth. Crocodiles bite and grip their victims with their teeth. The animal is then drowned. They consume huge pieces since they can't chew.


Walruses have teeth and long tusks. Walruses have 32 or 18 2-inch teeth. Humans shun walrus teeth despite their non-edibility.


A mature hippo has 36 teeth. Hippo incisors are a whopping 1.2 feet in length. The hippo can easily split its prey in two with its powerful jaws.


Sharks don't have lengthy teeth, but they have many sharp rows. Some sharks' upper and lower jaws feature 15 rows of teeth. This makes killing and eating prey easy.


Chimpanzees average 32 teeth. Their canines are the only long teeth. Long canine teeth are visible in a chimp's mouth. Adult chimps have permanent teeth.


The camel has average-length adult teeth, save for its four canines. Camels' permanent teeth don't start growing until they're 5 years old. Camels have 34 teeth.


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