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The shark has a total of 300 sharp teeth and has ancestors that date back 80 million years ago. It lives 1,300 feet below sea level but was caught at 2,296 feet below surface level.  
The creature measures 6 feet and resembles the body of an eel. It has three fins plus six gill slits on each side of its head.
Western Alliance Vessel captain David Guillot who caught the shark from the Victoria waters said that it is his first time to discover the fringed creature although he worked at sea for 30 years. The captain likened the shark to a large eel and presumed that it measures 1.5 meters, according to Washington Post.
South East Trawl Fishing Association CEO Simon Boag described the shark as a "freaky thing." Boag added that children will not be happy to see it before bedtime. The CEO narrated that the shark was unlucky since it was caught on shallow waters away from its habitat.
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The Aquitanian pike can be found in the Charente, Dordogne, Eyre, and Adour basins; Lake Mouriscot constitutes its currently known most southern location.
The fish has grey to yellow-green flanks adorned with 16 to 30 oblique vertical bars with a width of 1–1.5 scale. The fins’ color is yellow to orange; dark pigmentation on paired fins are faint, as opposed to the unpaired fins which have well-developed dark vermiculations.
Some specimens can exceed 1 metre in total length.
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