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The great hammerhead shark has up to several rows of teeth in each jaw, with 24 to 37 in each row. The teeth are triangular with extremely serrated edges, ideal for hunting prey. While the shark constantly loses teeth, i... More »

A hammerhead shark's typical prey includes small fish, stingrays, small sharks and squid. Hammerheads, even when young, are not generally eaten by other predators as the young tend to stay in shallower waters, out of the... More »

Sharks live in every ocean of the world, with most species occupying waters no deeper than 7,000 feet. The Portuguese dogfish is the deepest-living shark and can be found at a depth of 12,000 feet. Some sharks, such as t... More »

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Sharks typically have two or three rows of mature teeth, with each row containing approximately 20 to 30 teeth, although the amount of teeth a shark has depends on its species. A shark continually grows and replaces its ... More »

Sharks have an average of 15 rows of teeth with approximately 40 to 50 teeth in each row. The number of teeth a shark has varies according to the type of shark. However, most sharks have about five rows of teeth; the bul... More »

Tiger sharks have a row of 24 teeth in their upper jaw and a matching set of 24 teeth in the lower jaw, totaling 48 teeth. Tiger sharks have a square jaw structure, and each of their teeth are built with cutting and sawi... More »

A hammerhead shark can swim up to a yard per second, according to Dr. Peter Kimley. In times of duress, they may have a burst of speed to escape from a predator. More »