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Snakes do not have only two teeth. Most snakes have four rows of teeth on the top, and two rows on the bottom. If you get a solid bite by one of these snakes, you will have a horseshoe shaped bite mark on your hand or arm. Perhaps you are talking about fangs.


Most snakes have teeth that curve toward the back of the mouth,which helps prevent prey from escaping once caught. Some specieshave hollow or grooved fangs that allow them to inject venom.


FANGS! Although most snakes have teeth, four rows on the top and two on the bottom, not all snakes have fangs. Only the poisonous ones do. Fangs are sharp, long, hollow or grooved teeth that are connected to a small sac in the snake’s head behind its eyes.


No, snakes do not have chewing teeth. Snakes have a pair of retractable fangs. Some types of snakes use their fangs to inject venom into their prey, while other snakes non-venemous snakes use ...


Some snakes have normal teeth, also known as aglyphous teeth. These are like the fangs that other predators such as cats have, and snakes that have these teeth usually have quite a few of them. They’re not the same as the teeth we have, like molars for example. They’re like rows of incisors, all the way up along the jaw.


All snakes have teeth, but not all snakes have the same teeth. While there are some similarities (all snakes swallow their food whole, meaning no teeth are used for chewing food) there are many differences. Snake teeth can be categorized into four different groups: Aglyphous. Means “lacking in grooves” All teeth are similar in shape and size


Non-venomous snakes have teeth, just like the venomous variety. So even in the case of a bite from a non-venomous snake you should still take special care and watch for infections, as with any small injury. Bites from large non-venomous snakes can also be devastating - some large python and boas are able to cause massive lacerations that ...


Snakes do have teeth. Snake teeth are highly specialized according to how the snake kills its prey. Most snakes only have one type of tooth throughout their mouths, though the size of the teeth may differ. The venomous snakes have very specialized teeth that inject poison into their prey when the snakes bite.


You had the right idea. Most reptiles don't chew their food either, but they need teeth to hold on to the prey. If they didn't have teeth, the prey would slip right out of their gums. Snakes and sharks, in particular, have teeth that point backwards into their mouths to hold prey like hooks.


The latter form an "inner row" of teeth that can move separately from the rest of the jaws and are used to help "walk" the jaws over prey. While most snakes are not hazardous to humans, several lineages have evolved venom which is typically delivered by specialized teeth called fangs located on the maxilla.