Prev Next

How Octopuses Work

Lots More Information

Related Articles

  • "A Legend of the Deep" Nature. PBS Educational Broadcasting Corporation.
  • "Cephalopod." Microsoft Encarta Online Encyclopedia. 2007.
  • "Cephalopods." Smithsonian National Zoological Park.
  • "Common Octopus." National Geographic. octopus.html?nav=A-Z
  • "Giant Pacific Octopus." National Geographic. octopus.html
  • Helm, Burt, and Adam Aston. "Taking Lessons in Optics from the Octopus." Business Week. (Jan 31, 2005): 62. (Jan. 26, 2008)
  • Mather, Jennifer A. "Eight Arms, with attitude: octopuses count playfulness, personality, and practical intelligence among their leading character traits." Natural History 116.1 (Feb. 2007): 30(7).
  • Mayell, Hillary. "Octopus Arms May Point Way to New Robot Designs." National Geographic News. Feb. 9, 2005
  • "Mollusk." Microsoft Encarta Online Encyclopedia 2007.
  • "Not such suckers." The Economist (US) 319.n7711 (June 15,1991): 82(2) (Jan. 27, 2008)
  • Pickrell, John. "'Walnut-Size' Male Octopus Seen Alive for First Time." National Geographic News. Feb. 12, 2003.
  • Roach, John. "Newfound Octopus Impersonates Fish, Snakes." National Geographic News. Sept. 7, 2001.
  • Roach, John. "Octopus Arms Found to Have 'Minds' of Their Own." National Geographic News. Sept. 7, 2001
  • Scheel, David. "Giant Octopus: Fact Sheet." August 10, 2001.
  • "Sea Chameleons." Nature. PBS Educational Broadcasting Corporation.
  • Stewart, Doug. "Armed but not dangerous: is the octopus really the invertebrate intellect of the undersea world?" National Wildlife 35.n2 (Feb-March 1997): 32(8). (Jan. 27, 2008)
  • Wheeler, K. and D. Fautin. 2001. "Cephalopoda" (on-line), Animal Diversity Web. (Jan. 25, 2008) ml
  • "Wizards of the Sea." National Geographic Kids. (Feb. 5, 2008)