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  1. May 30, 2019 · The term “cold-blooded” implies that these animals are in a never-ending struggle to stay warm. That really isn’t correct. Many species do like it hot, with some monitor lizards basking at temperatures of 120–150 F. I’d certainly call that some warm blood!

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  3. For cold-blooded animals living in the arctic seas, temperatures may range from below 0° C to 10–15° C (below 32° F to 50–59° F). Poikilotherms do maintain a limited control over internal temperature by behavioral means, such as basking in sunlight to warm their bodies. This article was most recently revised and updated by Amy Tikkanen.

    • The Editors of Encyclopaedia Britannica
  4. Sep 15, 2006 · Audio: Fish Feel No Pain (ABC Science) Most of us have the vague impression that cold-blooded creatures, such as fish, don't feel any pain. This belief has been around for a long time. Only in the last few years have we probably proved that some fish do feel pain.

  5. Jul 25, 2014 · cold-blooded. animals don’t need to wrap up to keep warm. Published: July 25, 2014 7.51am EDT.

  6. Nov 7, 2013 · Best Answer. Copy. It would depend on the cold blooded animal you are talking about. If you are talking about reptiles and amphibians, it is likely that they feel pain to some degree. If you are ...