The initial proof has been revealed to indicate two of the Arctic’s most majestic marine creatures mated together. DNA examination of a strangely formed whale skull in a Danish historical center proposes the animal is a mixture conceived of a mother narwhal, known as unicorns of the ocean for their tusks, and a dad beluga whale, named ocean canaries for their vocal nature.
Killed by a seeker in West Greenland during the 1980s, the creature’s skull was found by analysts in 1990, provoking a theory that it was a narwhal-beluga half and half. A Danish and Canadian group have now given the information to affirm the thought, with hereditary sequencing contrasting it with live creatures from a similar zone appearing at be 54 percent beluga whale and 46 percent narwhal. The result demonstrates it is an original half and half male.
While it is uncommon for creatures to mate with different species, narwhals and belugas have a place with a similar family, Monodontidae. Nothing is clear about how either parent species mate since it hasn’t been watched. The impossible possibility of a seeker discovering one and the skull advancing toward a museum suggests there could be a possibility out there.