With the venomous Australian snake the size of a dog and venom that can cause excruciating pain and even death, the venom has become a hot topic for snake enthusiasts.
But what is a venomously poisonous snake?
How to tell the difference?
And what can you do if you do get bitten?
The venomous snakes The venom in a venom-carrying snake is about the same strength as the snake’s saliva.
It is found in its saliva, not its skin.
It contains about 3.4 per cent glycerin and about 2.5 per cent acetic acid.
The snake’s skin The skin of a venomed snake is composed of a protein called glycerophores that make it appear as a smooth, creamy white.
The skin is thick, covered with scales and is covered by a tough outer layer of mucus that protects the animal’s internal organs.
The size of the snake The venom of a snake varies in size depending on its age.
The Australian snake, the cobra, is approximately 1.8 metres long and weighs about 70 kilograms.
The cobra’s skin can be up to six metres long.
The largest Australian snake species, the red-billed snake, is about 50 kilograms.
A snake can grow up to a foot long, weigh up to 100 kilograms and weigh as much as 300 kilograms.
The colour The colour of a rattlesnake’s skin is usually a dark brown with a deep blue border.
This is the colour of its scales and the underside of its skin which gives the snake its unique look.
The colours of the skin vary from red to yellow to purple.
The number of snakes The number and type of snakes that can be found in Australia varies greatly.
In New South Wales, a snake can have up to 20 rattles.
In Queensland, a rattler can be anywhere between five and 15.
In Victoria, there are no more than 20 rattlers.
There are also different types of rattlers in Tasmania, Western Australia and Western Australia, including a black rattler.
The type of venom A venomous animal’s venom contains about 100 chemicals called carboxyhemoglobin.
Carboxy, which stands for carboxyl group, is a type of molecule that makes up the structure of proteins.
These are all important to the body’s health.
The species The colour is not the only thing that distinguishes a rattling snake from a human.
The name rattling is an acronym for rattling means to roll, roll, rattle and rattle.
It comes from the Spanish word rattles, which is derived from the English word roll, which means to hit.
There is a common name for snakes in Australia: snake.
In fact, the Australian word rattling comes from a phrase used to describe a person that has rolled over and rolled back.
It means a person who rolls over and rolls back.
The geographical distribution The range of venomous species ranges from a small population in Western Australia to a large population in Tasmania.
The ranges of venom species in Australia are based on scientific evidence, with research done by scientists at the Australian Museum, the University of Tasmania, and the University (now Victoria) in Canberra.
In Western Australia there are four major snake species: the Australian brown snake, cobra (including the red and black rattlers), red-tailed rattler, and black-tailed snake.
The red-headed snake is the most common in Australia and has been found in the states of New South, Victoria, South Australia, Western Australian, and Tasmania.
This snake is native to Australia.
The black-footed snake has been reported in Tasmania since the late 1800s and has spread to the states including South Australia.
This species has been seen in the state of Queensland, South Australian, South Melbourne, and Northern Territory.
The location of the most venomous rattler It is a well-known fact that most snakes are found in southern Australia.
A population of rattles is found between the Great Barrier Reef and the Torres Strait.
There has been a population of black-legged snakes on the east coast of Australia since the early 1900s.
It has also been found around Victoria.
In Tasmania, the most popular snake species is the red snake.
This reptile is native and is found from Tasmania to Western Australia.
How to detect a rattlersnake A snake bite can be treated immediately.
If you are bitten, immediately wash the area, cover the wound with a clean bandage, and call an ambulance.
If the snake bite is not life threatening, a medical doctor should examine the wound and check for any bleeding.
If there is no bleeding, then call an emergency service immediately.
The antidote is an antidote for the carboxymoglobin in the venom, known as acetylsalicylic acid (ASA).
If you suspect a snake bite, do not panic and seek immediate medical attention.
It may take up to three days for