A report on Hemolymph and Animal locomotion

A grasshopper has an open circulatory system, where hemolymph moves through interconnected sinuses or hemocoels, spaces surrounding the organs.
A beetle larva performing a rectilinear locomotion.
Above is a diagram of an open circulatory system. An open circulatory system is made up of a heart, vessels, and hemolymph. This diagram shows how the hemolymph is circulated throughout the body of a grasshopper. The hemolymph is first pumped through the heart, into the aorta, dispersed into the head and throughout the hemocoel, then back through the ostia that are located in the heart, where the process is repeated.
Dolphins surfing
Scallop in jumping motion; these bivalves can also swim.
Velella moves by sailing.
A pair of brimstone butterflies in flight. The female, above, is in fast forward flight with a small angle of attack; the male, below, is twisting his wings sharply upward to gain lift and fly up towards the female.
Flying fish taking off
Gray squirrel (Sciurus carolinensis) in mid-leap
Leech moving by looping using its front and back suckers
Animation of a Devonian tetrapod
A brachiating gibbon
Physalia physalis
Some remoras, such as this Echeneis naucrates, may attach themselves to scuba divers.
Pacific white-sided dolphins porpoising

Muscular movements by the animal during locomotion can facilitate hemolymph movement, but diverting flow from one area to another is limited.

- Hemolymph

Spiders and whipscorpions extend their limbs hydraulically using the pressure of their hemolymph.

- Animal locomotion
A grasshopper has an open circulatory system, where hemolymph moves through interconnected sinuses or hemocoels, spaces surrounding the organs.

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