Crocodile skins can be recognized by the characteristic "dot" on each scale, the sensory organ that helps the crocodile move through the water. Porosus comes from Australian farms and lives in brackish waters. The skin is characterized by small, symmetrical scales that make it highly prized. The Porosus is the most exclusive and coveted, therefore the most expensive.
Crocodile skins can be recognized by the characteristic "dot" on each scale, the sensory organ that helps the crocodile move through the water. Niloticus comes from African herds, mainly from South Africa, Zimbabwe, Zambia, and lives in fresh water. The skin has a characteristic large scale that gives it a sporty appearance.
Not to be confused with the Crocodile, the Alligator originates from the United States, more specifically Florida, Louisiana and Texas; due to the shape of its scales, its skin is considered more "exploitable" than crocodile skin: it lives in fresh water and has no sensory organs on its scales; it can be wild or farmed.
Stingray is a fish caught in the Indian Ocean. Its texture of small, circular bones covers the entire surface of the skin so that it is unique and recognizable: gentle and soft to the touch in spite of the bone conformation that has a hardness similar to ceramics.