I suspect the answer to that would vary quite a bit, depending upon who is answering it. The obvious difference is that fish are not warm blooded mammals like we are.
Not ALL fish are cold blooded. The Opah is warm blooded. So are tuna partly warm blooded.
I wasn't aware of that, thanks. Fish certainly are not warm blooded mammals, however.
Although I am aware that you never said that I said fish were NOT warm blooded mammals, I never said they were.
Hmm...I never said that fish were NOT warm blooded either, of course. Still, it's interesting that some have been found to be. I think the "meat" of some fish in particular looks very much like a warm blooded mammal, but I didn't know some fish actually are sort of warm blooded.
Thanks for your info. :-)
9th grade science class. Mr. JJ Liddonice , teacher.
LOL! he always said .. "someday you may need to know this"... He was right! LMAO!!
It's just amazing, that Mr. JJ Liddonice knew that about the Opah fish being actually warm blooded, so very long before the biologist who discovered that did.
Well, at least before YOU did.
He was a teacher. My favorite teacher, and my friend. That's what teachers do.
Your anger, hatred, and frustration toward me is really spilling over tonight. You should go read something.
It just isn't cool, for you to be changing your comments like that after someone has replied. You are absolutely right, as I've admitted, that I hadn't heard or read about the 2015 discovery concerning the opah fish. It's interesting to me, and I'm glad you informed me of it.
Fish is meat.Full stop.
Probably so when you order a steak it doesn't end up smelling like a mackerel. Ha!
Thanks for your answer.
When a fish dies it starts producing nitrogen compounds and they stink. That's why a lemon wedge is always served with fish: the acid in lemon juice neutralizes the stink. Meat from land animals doesn't do that.
Thank you for your answer.
If Spam can be called "Meat".....so can fish.