Medusa, the Jellyfish Phoenix
Medusa, the Jellyfish PhoeniOh, the Jellyfish. Another of the superb species we can discover (just about) just underneath ocean level. It's one thing that they needn't bother with a respiratory framework. However, one types of jellyfish are naturally unfading (high, possibly). The Turritopsis Nutricula has the incredible capacity to return to its polyp (infant) structure before it bites the dust, with the goal that it can carry on with its life everywhere. Practically like a Phoenix, it could be said; this jellyfish can cheat passing, over and over. Anyway, I simply discovered this out today, yet I considered fish because something I read from a while back.
I was perusing a Spanish article (and attempting to get a couple of words). However, my absence of information in the Spanish dialect kept me away from ultimately getting a handle on the significance. In any case, what I do recollect was that the article was unquestionably about jellyfish, as a result of the photos of them drifting around in the dark blue. What I didn't discover however was the word jam (gelatin) or fish (pet) in the content, so I was woefully lost. I found that they utilized the name "Medusa" to portray them a great deal notwithstanding, so that is the point at which it made them imagine this may have been it's given a name in the Spanish dialect, which topped my enthusiasm forever. Beyond any doubt enough, the word for jellyfish in Spanish is MEDUSA, and it's no fortuitous event that it imparts it's named to the Legendary Gorgon from Greek mythology.
In Greek myth, set up of Medusa's hair, were numerous living snakes squirming and flailing wildly, and if you somehow happened to look at her, you would be swung to stone. Perseus (likewise of legend) was said to have decapitated her and took her head back to Zeus.
Anyway, there are a few similitudes you can discover between a Jellyfish and the head of Medusa. Apparently, some individual thought in this way, and it stuck. Be that as it may, no, you won't swing to stone on the off chance that you investigate the eyes of a jellyfish (do they even have eyes?), in spite of the fact that you would prefer not to come into contact with their arms, or they will sting you. Additionally, all things considered, a little in your inner being's; the jellyfish can resemble the state of a head with snakes joined to it.
Which conveys me to the inquiry, how, and under what circumstances, did this perception initially occur? As of right now (since I can't discover anything on its birthplace on the internet), I'd like to think it needed to do with superstitious mariners from long prior. Most likely antiquated Greek mariners notwithstanding, seeing as how Medusa is a piece of Greek mythology. In those times, they blended their history and lineage with mythology, such a variety of trusted these stories as truth. Along these lines, perhaps sooner or later in time one of them may have fallen over the edge and, as of now in a terrified state, believed that this animal was the head of Medusa. On the other hand, maybe he mostly portrayed it in that capacity to his group, and it stuck. In any case, it held exceptionally well.
Today, numerous dialects utilize the word Medusa (pl. Medusae) set up of our English word "jellyfish". Among these dialects are Greek, Portuguese, Spanish, Italian, French, Finnish, Hebrew, Bulgarian, Serbian, Croatian, Russian, Czech, Romanian, Hungarian, Slovak, and Shine. (I didn't check every one of them, yet I'm sure they more likely than not changed spelling and elocution.)