Anyone who watches Gecko will probably have to climb the walls. But these ordinary lizards move around the water to move around the ground. However, we know how Geckos smooth vertical surfaces use their feet to use small winds and use setae-like clutter, so to avoid sinking water, has been the mystery – so far. My colleagues and I recently completed this study, which explains how Geckos uses a combination of this stunning technique.
Water walking has been recorded in traces of water in smaller animals, below the surface of the water surface, the strength of the surface of water molecules. Meanwhile, large animals like the strike allow the water to stroll through the surface. The rapid movement pumps the water under the feet and creates a pocket around it. When this pocket is inserted into the water, the shoulder stem keeps the bumps suspended on the surface briefly.
But geckos usually fall into these two categories. They are very weak, as well as the use of surface stalks, they are very heavy to stop the surface of the water. However, the relative velocity of water uses another lizard that knows water, basiliskea (or "Jesus lizard") and other techniques.
Initial calculations have been emphasized and video analysis has confirmed that, unlike other species moving on the surface of the water, the geckos use a combination of techniques that move faster than water, rather than swim. If Geckos analyzed videos that move water, we found that it was similar to the basilica. Each step moves through the air through the air, causing it to surface, and when it is under water.
But unlike the basilis, if they do not cause changes in surface water voltage, our experiments demonstrated that the geckos velocity and head height were reduced by adding detergent water, reducing surface tension. This suggests, to some extent, that they use forces of water molecules to overcome the surface.
Geckos uses a combination of hydrostatic forces (the flooder pushes the water upward) and the hydrodynamic force (the elevator that moves along the water surface). Together, these forces create an additional elevator for gecko as a semi-scheduling condition.
Holding the tail
For all kinds of inventions of mind, the geckos only keep their head and torsion above the water, and they are left dragging below. Be able to move the Earth as quickly as possible when your body is almost half underwater and is quite capable of resistance and drag forces, ask Michael Phelps.
Geckos manages it using its tail, as it has already shown, to jump around the obstacles and help to escape. From the top, while it crosses the water, it looks like a gecko crocodile, with a pale motion that moves the body and tail to create a propulsion movement to balance the water backwards.
Our research shows that medium-sized animals rapidly move on the surface of the water to think that a complex and clever combination of physical mechanisms is thought to be more than just larger and smaller animals. But the animal-inspired robot can better design it.
The previous Geckos studies have made a number of "biomimetic" efforts, such as a tailbone robot (and quite adorable) called Tailbot. Understanding how to travel animals through complex land makes it easier to take advantage of these techniques, both land and water, with the high performance observed in the geckos.