Human scientists have boaster both publicly and privately to have at least made something that wasn’t copied from nature. This were the Mechanical gears that interlock.
Anyway, for a long time that was right but for some reason, science was proved wrong again….WHY? “Because interlocking gears have been discovered in living things too. And one was actually gotten from the Juvenile Issus Leafhopper.”
This little creative animal can actually uplift itself and therefore reach a velocity of about 3.9 meters per second in just two thousandths of a second…”That’s fast right?” It can also subject its body to nearly 400 times the force of gravity…this means that before you blink your eyes, its gone.
This cause of such speedy disappearance requires that the both hind-limb of the creature exerts exactly the she force at precisely the sake time.
“How is that possible anyway?”
Well, based on Discoveries, its been known that there were two interlocking gears at the very base of the animal’s hind limbs. When the insect leaps, those two gears simply ensures that both legs are perfectly synchronized together. Without this, leaps might become uncontrolled spin.
Take larger creatures for example that depends on the brain to coordinate and synchronize their limbs….Buy in the Juvenile Leafhopper’s case, its neural impulses would be too slow but therefore the two interlocking gears does the job.
This amazing engineering characteristics had always made scientists wonder how careful nature had made things. The question of either such mechanical engineering came by chances of evolution or specially designed by a creative Creator is always the amazing question but the basic fact is that they do exist and makes a huge changes in the scientific world.
When asked about his scientific view about the discovery, Researcher Gregory Sutton said “We usually think of gears as something we see only in humanly engineered machineries but i guess we didnt research a lot…” he said with the opinion of doubting weather such a unique feature was a design or revolutionary engineer.
“But either ways, this had made nature always look at its best.”