Cobras, mostly any of the various species of venomous snakes, extend the neck ribs to form a mostly hood. While the robber is characteristic of the cobra, not all of them are closely related. Cobras are found from South Africa through southern Asia to the islands of Southeast Asia. Throughout their series, various species are the favorites of snake charmers, who are afraid of holding them defensively. The snake cries in reaction to the movement and perhaps also because he knows about the music of the Daroga, who knows how to avoid a relatively slow strike and who has overcome the snake’s numbness.
The small pointed end of the mouth has a folded groove, which protects the toxin. Cobra venom usually contains neurotoxins active against the nervous system of prey – mainly small vertebrates and other snakes. Bites, especially from larger species, can be fatal depending on the amount of venom injected. Neurotoxin affects breathing, and although antivenin is effective, it should be administered immediately after cutting. Thousands of human deaths occur every year in South and Southeast Asia due to its bite.
The largest venomous snake in the world is the king cobra, or ham dried (Ophiophagus hannah). Mostly found in the jungles of India from Southeast Asia through the Philippines and Indonesia, it mainly preys on other snakes. The maximum confirmed length is 5.6 m (18 ft), but most do not exceed 3.6 m (12 ft). King cobras guard a nest of 20 to 40 eggs, which are kept in a mound of leaves collected by the female. If a hunter or person approaches too closely then the guardian guardians will strike. Not all cobras are eggs.
The Indian cobra (or Indian spectral cobra, Naz Naz) was first considered in a single species, with a distribution similar to that of the king cobra. Recently, however, biologists have found that about a dozen species exist in Asia, some poisonous spitters and others not. They both differ in size (between 1.25 and 1.75 m) and in their toxicity. Spitters spread venom through the nostrils to allow contraction of the airway muscles and to expel air from the single lung.
In Africa, there are also spitting and non-spitting cobras, but African cobras do not resemble Asian cobras, nor are they related to each other. The single cobra or spitting cobra of South Africa and the black-necked cobra (Naza Nigricollis), a small form that is widely distributed in Africa, are spitters. The venom is precisely directed at the victim’s eye at a distance of more than two meters and can cause temporary, or even permanent, blindness until it is washed away.
The Egyptian cobra (n. Haje) – certainly ant of antiquity – is a dark, narrow-hooded species, about two meters long, extending eastward to Africa and Arabia. Its common prey includes toads and birds. In equatorial Africa, the trees are cobras (genus Pseudohaje), which, along with memes, are the only shelter members of the family Elapidae.