Well, at that time I didn't have a chance to show you Beroe in its element — when suspended in the water.
Tonight I noticed at least a dozen Beroe washed up on the beach. Here's one:
Above, you can see the long rows of "combs" (made of fused cilia) that Beroe uses to swim. There are a total of eight comb rows (not all of them are visible in the picture). [Comb rows are one of the main features that distinguish comb jellies from jellyfish.] Below is a close-up of those "combs" as they beat from one end of the comb jelly to the other:
Beroe has a very large mouth (remember that it's an active predator that often eats other comb jellies). The mouth is open on the right side in the image below:
Now I can feel better that you've seen the true form of this Pink Predator!