FrogFrogs Temporal range: Early Jurassic - Present, 200–0 Ma PreЄ Є O S D C P T J K Pg NPhylum:ChordataClass:AmphibiaClade:SalientiaOrder:Anura Duméril, 1806 (as Anoures)8 more rows
Frogs do not have external ears like us. However, they do have eardrums and an inner ear. The frog ear is called a tympanum and is the circle you see behind a frog's eye. Some frogs have small tympanums, while others have ones that are larger than their eyes.Oct 22, 2015
The female tailed frogs then lay their fertilized eggs underneath rocks in streams. Some other frogs that have internal fertilization give birth to miniature frogs, or "froglets." But L. larvaepartus is the only species known to give birth to live tadpoles, the researchers said.Dec 31, 2014
They have a small sac in their throats that vibrates the air as they slowly let it out. The sounds that frogs make are not what you'd expect. Did you know that there are frogs that chirp? Others can whistle, croak, ribbit, peep, cluck, bark and grunt.
They still breathe air, but they typically hold their breath anywhere between 4 and 7 hours! The frog though, well, almost all frogs and toads are capable of breathing under water. They do this by absorbing oxygen through their skin.Feb 8, 2016
A. Most frogs and toads breathe (and take in moisture) through their skin through a process called cutaneous gas exchange, but they also have lungs with which they breathe. During the time they stay submerged under water or buried in soil (such as during hibernation) they ONLY breathe through their skin.
Bullfrogs and green frogs, although they have lungs and breathe air, spend almost all their adult lives in the water. On the other end of the spectrum, toads and treefrogs spend the majority of their adulthood outside of water. All frogs and toads, however, must eventually come back to the water to mate and lay eggs.Aug 10, 2001