Rats whisker the quickest of any mammals, up to 25 times per second. This helps them develop "touch" maps. Scientists noticed that their whiskers move based on nearby objects.
In the wild, rabbits dig burrows to live. A European rabbit colony lives in connected tunnels and uses its whiskers to navigate. Their whiskers tell them if a hole is big enough so they don't get stuck.
Curios, playful cats have triangular ears and lengthy whiskers. Depending on the breed, cats have 12 whiskers in 4 rows on each cheek. They use their whiskers to navigate like insects use their antennae.
Mountain lions also use their whiskers to live. Their whiskers help them discern shape, size, and speed. Mountain lions utilise their whiskers to see in the dark and angle their bite.
Large, slow-moving manatees have short whiskers to assist them navigate. These creatures can choose between two targets using only their whiskers, according to scientists.
Walruses are 11.5 feet long and 1.5 tonnes with grizzly whiskers and huge white tusks. Their delicate whiskers are utilised to hunt. Whiskers assist them detect shellfish on the ocean floor in the dark waters.
Their whiskers help them navigate, even in the dark. Dogs' whiskers and sense of smell make them good hunters. Whiskers can show moods. Alert dogs will have erect whiskers.
Whiskers assist them take in details regarding their habitat and aid in depth perception, letting them to appropriately judge distances. Owners may trim or pluck their horse's whiskers.
Seals' noses and eyes feature stiff, non-tapered whiskers. Seals have uneven, wavy whiskers. Their whiskers are delicate. When hunting in muddy water, they stretch them.