Great white sharks do not eat killer whales, and it is, in fact, the other way around. Research has shown that the screams of killer whales have been known to drive away marine life, like great white sharks, hammerheads ... More »

Killer whales eat a wide range of large animals, including seals, sea lions, smaller whales, bony fish, sharks, cephalopods, sea turtles and otters. They are the apex predators of the oceans, swallowing smaller prey whol... More »

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The killer whale is a top-level predator and has no natural enemies. However, diseased or injured killer whales may fall prey to other top-level predators of the sea. More »

Predators that prey on great white sharks include killer whales, or orcas. Great white sharks also prey on other smaller great white sharks. Humans also can threaten the great white shark when they catch it in nets and s... More »

Great white sharks eat mainly seals and sea lions. They also eat other types of fish and even sea turtles. Seals are a good source for great white sharks due to their large body fat ratios. More »

Great white sharks move by swimming. These powerful predators attain top speeds of over 15 MPH, but are only able to sustain such speeds for brief bursts. Great whites swim constantly because they rely on a breathing tec... More »

On average, great white sharks grow to be 15 feet long. Females typically reach a length of about 16 feet, while males reach a length of 11 to 13 feet. More »

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