Bats fly while making loud clicks. The sound returns to the bat's ears when it strikes an insect in flight or a physical barrier.
The dolphins direct the sound waves via the melon to produce these noises in their nasal sacs.
They employ it to hunt prey as well. One of the first whales whose use of sonar was predicted was the beluga.
A peculiar-looking lemur species that is indigenous to Madagascar is called the aye-aye (Daubentonia madagascariensis).
The virtually blind Chinese pygmy dormouse (Typhlomys cinereus) lives in trees and is an arboreal rodent.
Shrews are tiny mammals that resemble moles. Despite looking like rodents, they are not considered to be one.
For echolocation, tenrecs click their tongues. It is believed that they employ this sonar to locate food.
Swiftlets are tiny birds that utilise sonar to navigate their cave homes in Asia and the Pacific.
South America is the natural habitat of the oilbird (Steatornis caripensis). Their name refers to how chubby they are.
Humans (Homo sapiens) have developed sonar-using machines, as was indicated above other animal as.