This video is called Damselfly larva preying on a fish.
This is also from the Google cache of Dear Kitty ModBlog:
Date: 10/16/05 at 2:20PM
Mood: Looking Playing: Smoke on the waters, by Deep Purple
Today, the natural history museum paid special attention to insects and other small invertebrate animals.
First, we went to a ditch close to the museum and caught animals with nets there.
They included damselfly larvae.
Also Arrenurus water-mite; Notonecta glauca, water boatman; a Baetis mayfly larva.
Also the crustaceans Asellus aquaticus and Gammarus pulex.
And worms: tubifex and Hirudo medicinalis.
And water snails: Heliosoma; and Lymnaea.
Then, we went to a nearby hospital ground and woodland to look for small land animals.
We found millipedes, and centipedes, including Lithobius forficatus brown centipede, and Geophilus.
And scabby sow bug.
Also seven spotted ladybird.
And somewhat bigger, vertebrate, animals: common frogs.
Also, various snail species: Discus rotundatus Rounded snail; Cepaea nemoralis, Brown lipped snail; and Arianta arbustorum, Copse snail.
A small slug: Deroceras reticulatum, Netted slug.
In the botanical gardens, if you also look closely between leaves in autumn, you can find 43 species of slugs and snails.
We saw fungi as well: Meripilus giganteus. And Hypholoma fasciculare or Sulphur tuft on a tree.
And a circle of Pholiota formosa.
Ladybugs at Magritte exhibition: here.
Harlequin ladybirds: here.
‘Hippodamia convergens’ ladybugs in the USA: here.
Ladybirds — wolves in sheep’s clothing: here.
Water boatman is the world’s loudest animal: here.