Overall death adder venom is highly potent, though slightly less potent than common brown snake venom, tiger snake venom and taipan venom. Death adder venom contains potent postsynaptic neurotoxins (toxins in venom that cause paralysis or muscle weakness), but no presynaptic neurotoxins.
The eastern green mamba (Dendroaspis angusticeps), also known as the common mamba, East African green mamba, green mamba, or white-mouthed mamba, is a large, tree-dwelling, highly venomous snake species of the mamba genus Dendroaspis.
The inland taipan (Oxyuranus microlepidotus), also commonly known as the western taipan, the small-scaled snake, or the fierce snake, is an extremely venomous snake of the taipan (Oxyuranus) genus, and is endemic to semi-arid regions of central east Australia.
The many-banded krait (Bungarus multicinctus), also known as the Taiwanese krait or the Chinese krait, is a highly venomous species of elapid snake found in much of central and southern China and Southeast Asia. The species was first described by the scientist Edward Blyth in 1861.
Overall tiger snake venom is one of the most potent of all known snake venoms, though slightly less potent than common brown snake venom. Tiger snake venom contains potent presynaptic neurotoxins (toxins in venom that cause paralysis or muscle weakness).