CNN Although seals are known to clap their flippers in captivity, a gray sea l has been filmed doing it in the wild for the very first time, researchers say. Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds. More Videos Grey seal filmed clapping for the first time
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The behavior is believed to scare off competitors while wooing potential mates
Whales serenade each other across thousands of miles, while dolphins call out other's "names" using signature whistles. Now, scientists have spotted gray seals using yet another form of underwater communication: surprisingly loud clapping. Researchers caught footage of a male gray seal swimming near the Farne Islands in northeast England and slapping its flippers together to produce a "sharp, snap-like sound. Related: 10 amazing things you didn't know about animals. In the video, a wild seal forcefully smacks its flippers together in front of its chest to produce a sharp sound that lasts less than one-tenth of a second. The high-frequency noise differs from the more guttural sounds usually heard from seals and cuts through the low-frequency hum of the surrounding ocean. Over 20 years of research, Burville has observed seals displaying similar clapping behavior on five different occasions, but has never captured the snappy sounds on film, the authors said. Based on these anecdotal accounts and the new video footage, the authors concluded that only male seals appear to perform the piercing claps and tend to "aim" the sound at other seals nearby. The clapping seal was swimming near both a female and a male seal at the time.
When trained up at zoos or aquaria, these playful pinnipeds are known for delighting audiences with their applause. But the video, published last week in the journal Marine Mammal Science , shows that wild seals will clap of their own accord—no human tutors necessary. Claps can now join the already impressive suite of sounds and other signals marine mammals use to navigate their underwater world.
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