Which of the following, if true, provides support for one of the theories, while calling into question the other theory? A. The striated frogfish can typically swim for long stretches of time without the intensity of its illumination flagging; it is unable to swim faster than the anglerfish B. The striated frogfish has organs, which allow it to detect the movement of fast moving fish without relying on the light; the illumination from the esca is not dependent on the energy level of the striated frogfish, but can even shine for a brief period after the fish has deceased. C. The light from the esca, after losing intensity, can quickly regain luminescence as long as the striated fish is stationary; the deeper the striated fish must swim, the more quickly it becomes tired. D. The striated frogfish cannot swim long distances at high speeds even if the light shining from its esca is very dim; the striated frogfish can rely on ambient bioluminescence, or the light given off by other aquatic organisms, to detect movement. E. The striated frogfish typically hunts slow moving prey and when doing so experiences very little decrease in illumination from the esca; the illumination of the esca, at least in part, relies on the fat deposits of the striated frogfish.