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  1. #1631

    Striped Raphael catfish

    Striped Raphael catfish (Platydoras armatulus) is a catfish of the family Doradidae. It may also be called Southern striped Raphael, talking catfish, chocolate doradid, chocolate catfish or thorny catfish.[1] This peaceful, nocturnal species is a popular aquarium fish due to its pleasant temperament and curious nature
    800px-Platydoras_costatus_2_(Piotr_Kuczynski).jpg

    Agamyxis pectinifrons
    Agamyxis pectinifrons, the spotted talking catfish, spotted raphael catfish or whitebarred catfish, is a species of thorny catfish found in the Amazon basin where it has been recorded from Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia and Peru. This species grows to a length of 15 centimetres (5.9 in) SL.
    800px-Dornwels.jpg

    Synodontis nigriventris
    Synodontis nigriventris are mostly nocturnal, and feed on insects, crustaceans, and plant matter.[2] These fish lay eggs.[2] The young fish do not swim upside-down until they are about two months old.[5] Adults swim and rest upside down in the water. They swim faster when upside down, and are more likely to be upside down around objects or at the water bottom. The more objects around the fish, the more they tend to swim upside down.[4] When close to an object, the fish puts its ventral side closest to the object.[4] It rarely swims in the middle of the water, preferring to swim either at the bottom or at the surface.[6] By swimming upside down when it feeds,[7] it can readily catch prey at the surface from beneath
    Synodontis.jpg

    Iridescent shark
    The iridescent shark (Pangasianodon hypophthalmus) is a species of shark catfish (family Pangasiidae) native to the rivers of Southeast Asia. It is not a shark. It is found in the Mekong basin as well as the Chao Phraya River, and is heavily cultivated for food there. The meat is often marketed under the common name swai. It has also been introduced into other river basins as a food source, and its striking appearance and iridescence have made it popular with fishkeeping hobbyists, among whom it is also known as the Siamese shark or sutchi catfish. The swai's omnivorous diet consists of crustaceans, other fish, and plant matter
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    Tete sea catfish
    Tete sea catfishes are occasionally available in the pet trade under a variety of names, including Colombian (or Columbian) shark, silver tipped shark, white tip shark catfish, black fin shark, Christian catfish, Jordan's catfish, and West American cat shark. However, they are not appropriate for most aquarists because they must be acclimated from freshwater to saltwater as they mature. It requires a very large tank due to its size and active swimming habits
    1024px-MA_Luisenpark_Sciades_seemanni.jpg

  2. #1632

    Pseudoplatystoma tigrinum

    Pseudoplatystoma tigrinum, the tiger sorubim, is a species of long-whiskered catfish native to the Amazon Basin in South America.This species grows to 130 cm (51 in) in total length.
    Pseudoplatystoma_tigrinum.jpg

    Buenos Aires tetra
    The Buenos Aires tetra (Hyphessobrycon anisitsi)[1] is a tropical fish from South America. It was first observed in the wild in 1907, by a man by the name of C. H. Eigenmann.
    Hyphessobrycon_anisitsi.jpg

    Nematobrycon palmeri
    Nematobrycon palmeri, commonly known as the emperor tetra, is a species of characid fish found in the Atrato and San Juan river basins in western Colombia. It was first imported in the aquarium trade to the United States in 1960 and has since become well established.
    800px-Emperor_tetra.jpg

    Rummy-nose tetra
    The rummy-nose tetra (Hemigrammus rhodostomus) is a species of tropical freshwater characin fish originating in South America, popular among fishkeepers as an aquarium fish. One of many small tetras belonging to the same genus, it is on average 5 cm (2 in) long when fully grown, and is a long established favourite among tropical fishkeepers
    800px-Hemigrammus_rhodostomus.jpg

    Hepsetus odoe
    Hepsetus odoe, the African pike characin is a predatory freshwater characin belonging to the family Hepsetidae. It was formerly considered that there was a single species of Hepsetus pike characin but recent studies have led to the species being split and Hepsetus odoe sensu stricto is the west African representative of the group.
    Hepsetus_odoe.jpg

  3. #1633

    Haplochromis nyererei

    Haplochromis nyererei is a species of cichlid endemic to Lake Victoria in Africa. This species can reach a length of 7.7 centimetres (3.0 in) SL
    Pundamilia_(Haplochromis)_nyererei_male.jpg

    Apistogramma nijsseni
    Apistogramma nijsseni is a species of cichlid fish, endemic to highly restricted local black water habitats in the Quebrada Carahuayte, a small stream in the Ucayali River drainage, southern Peru.[2] The male reaches a maximum length of 8 cm (3 in), the female remaining somewhat smaller. Apistogramma brooding females assume a bright yellow and black aposematic coloring: in A. nijsseni, unusually, a healthy, unstressed female retains this coloring. The species is popular aquarium fish amongst dwarf cichlid hobbyists,[3] though it does not often appear in the general pet fish market.
    800px-Apistogramma_nijsseni_mf_mirror.jpg

    Ram cichlid
    The ram cichlid, Mikrogeophagus ramirezi, is a species of freshwater fish endemic to the Orinoco River basin, in the savannahs of Venezuela and Colombia in South America.[2] The species has been examined in studies on fish behaviour[3] and is a popular aquarium fish, traded under a variety of common names, including ram, blue ram, German blue ram, Asian ram, butterfly cichlid, Ramirez's dwarf cichlid, dwarf butterfly cichlid and Ramirezi.[2][4][5][6][7] The species is a member of the family Cichlidae and subfamily Geophaginae.
    Male_Blue_Ram.jpg

    Blood parrot cichlid
    The blood parrot cichlid (or more commonly and formally known as parrot cichlid; no binomial nomenclature) is a hybrid of the midas and the redhead cichlid. The fish was first created in Taiwan around 1986.[1][citation needed] Blood parrots should not be confused with other parrot cichlids or salt water parrotfish (family Scaridae).
    800px-Pair_of_blood_parrot_cichlids.jpg

    Rainbow shark
    The rainbow shark (Epalzeorhynchos frenatum) is a species of Southeast Asian freshwater fish from the family Cyprinidae.[2] It is also variously known as the ruby shark, red-fin shark, red-finned shark, rainbow sharkminnow, green fringelip labeo, whitefin shark and whitetail sharkminnow.[3][4] It is a popular, semi-aggressive aquarium fish. Unlike true sharks, which belong to the Chondrichthyes ("cartilagenous fishes") lineage, the rainbow shark is an actinopterygiian ("ray-finned fish").
    800px-Fransenlipper.JPG

  4. #1634

    suggestion of a fish

    hi i would like to suggest a fish...this info is based on my real life experience..
    Name: Sole Fish
    rarity:idk
    bait:i use chicken bait so for game its meat bait and fish bait
    area:seagull harbour and beach
    this fish looks brown from one side and white from the other side
    max size=60cm
    i can't add pic idk why
    Last edited by callenmaster; 28-10-2017 at 11:29. Reason: din't add pic

  5. #1635

    The Fire Coral Eel

    The Fire Coral Eel originates from the reefs of South America. It is black in color with stunning golden spots covering the entire body. Like other Moray eels, it has a very thick body and will typically hide in the rocks with its gaping mouth out in plain view.
    It requires a 125 gallon or larger aquarium with suitable shelter to conceal itself until it becomes acclimated. In time, it will have its head out in the open, or will lie out in full view. The aquarium must be equipped with a tight-fitting lid to discourage escape. Caution must be taken with this eel, as it will eat just about anything that it can catch and fit into its mouth, including fish and invertebrates.
    The Fire Coral Eel's diet consists of live feeder fish, squid, and octopus, and may eat the other fish in the aquarium.
    p-90107-fire-coral-eel.jpg 1160040.jpg

    Brazilian Banana Moray Eel
    (Gymnothorax sp.)
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    Black Edge Moray Eel
    The blackedge moray (Gymnothorax nigromarginatus) is a moray eel found in coral reefs in the western Atlantic Ocean.[1] It was first named by Charles Frédéric Girard in 1858.
    c236e7242a24a609f7c1555cfe1b48f8_1024.jpg 33000041.jpg

    Red Stripe Angelfish
    The Red Stripe Angelfish is known by many names including the Eibl's Angelfish, Eibl's Pygmy Angelfish, Orangelined Angelfish, Blacktail Angelfish, and Eibl's Dwarf Angel. It has a unique appearance with its light gray to greenish brown body accented with scribbled orange stripes and adorned with a black tail. It is one of the larger of the dwarf angels typically growing to a length of 4 1/3 inches (11 cm), but a less demanding species with a good attitude. It is fairly active but tends to retire around the rocks or corals. It will however venture near the surface for foods when it is well acclimated.
    red_stripe_angelfish_01L.jpg

    Black Nox Angelfish
    The Black Nox Angelfish, also known as the Midnight Angelfish, is uniformly black over its entire body.
    976a39add164b7e5770aefabdf29e1c0_1024.jpg

  6. #1636

    Black Widow Tetra

    Scientific Name: Gymnocorymbus ternetzi
    Origin: Rio Paraguay, Rio Guapore, Bolivia, Adult Size: 2 inches (5.5 cm)
    Origin/Distribution: Black Widow Tetras originate from the Guapore and Paraguay Rivers in Brazil. Originally it was only available as wild caught, but all specimens sold now are entirely captive bred, leading to a number of new man-made variations of this popular fish. Additionally, similar species have been described, including Socolof's Tetra (Gymnocorymbus socolofi) and the False Black Tetra (Gymnocorymbus thayeri). Both of these species are not as frequently available in the aquarium trade, nor are they as popular as the Black Widow Tetra. Habitat/Care: Black Widows are an undemanding species that will adapt to a range of conditions, though subdued lighting and neutral colored gravel substrate are preferred.
    black-widow-tetra.jpg

    Blue Gourami
    Scientific Name: Trichogaster trichopterus
    Origin: Malaysia, Thailand, Burma, Vietnam
    Adult Size: 4 inches (10 cm)
    Habitat/Care: Hailing from the tropical waters of the Far East, Blue Gouramis are one of the hardiest of the Gourami family. Their preference is for thickly vegetated waters of any type, and they can be found in ditches, canals, ponds, swamps, rivers and lakes.
    Blue(ThreeSpot)GouramiWFA_C2265.jpg

    Bronze Cory
    Origin: Argentina, Colombia, Venezuela, Adult Size: 2.5 inches (6 cm).
    Habitat and Care: Undemanding, Corydoras aeneus tolerates a wide variety of water conditions. However, they prefer an acid to neutral pH, soft to slightly hard water, and temperatures in the middle 70's.
    Corydoras_aeneus_Hung-Jou_Chen_800-56a32ec75f9b58b7d0d0d795.jpg

    Pelvicachromis pulcher
    Origin: Africa, Adult Size: 3-4 inches (8-10 cm).
    Habitat/Care: Water conditions: P. pulcher is an undemanding fish when it comes to water conditions, which is another reason it's so popular. It originates from the drainage area at the mouth of the Ethiop River, Niger delta, where a variety of water conditions exist. The water of the low-lying blackwater streams is acidic and very soft, while the delta waters are slightly brackish, more alkaline, and far harder than the streams that feed it.
    Pelvicachromis_pulcher_male_Tino_Strauss_800-56a32f063df78cf7727c46b5.jpg

  7. #1637

    Tadpole snailfish

    Scientific Name: Nectoliparis pelagicus
    Size: to 2.4 inches (6 cm), Habitat: Deep Sea
    This tiny fish wiggles like a tadpole, with its large head and narrow tail. It's soft and flabby—loose skin covers its jellylike body. The snailfish makes a tender meal for other deep sea fishes.
    tadpole-snailfish.jpg artscience11.jpg 145094395.jpg

    Midwater eelpout
    Scientific Name: Melanostigma pammelas, Size: to 7 inches (17 cm), Habitat: Deep Sea.
    An eelpout isn't really an eel; it just looks like one, with its long, thin body. It's frequently seen curled up into an "O"—scientists think eelpouts might be disguising themselves as a jelly to avoid being eaten. Midwater eelpouts were first discovered in Monterey Bay.
    midwater-eelpout.jpg Midwater-Eelpout (1).jpg

    Leopard shark
    Scientific Name: Triakis semifasciata, Size: 4 to 7 feet (up to 2.1 m), females larger than males
    Leopard sharks have a reputation for being docile toward people, says Manny Ezcurra, who has handled the Aquarium's leopard sharks since 1996. "But they're not so docile toward invertebrates and small fishes. We have to be careful about who we put in the exhibit with them," he says.
    leopard-shark.jpg leopard-shark-front.jpg

    Fanfin anglerfish
    Scientific Name: Caulophryne sp, Size: to 8 inches long (20 cm), Habitat eep Sea
    A fanfin anglerfish's glowing lure attracts fishes and other deep sea animals. For some animals, an anglerfish's light is a fatal attraction. For others, it signals a welcome feast. How does an anglerfish light its lure? It doesn't, exactly—special light-producing bacteria live inside the lure.
    fanfin-anglerfish.jpg fanfin-anglerfish (1).jpg

  8. #1638

    Rare Tucan Fish

    An elongate, laterally compressed fish with very large scales for the size of its body. The upper parts have rows of large scales, while the lower parts have much smaller ones. It can be differentiated from Chalceus macrolepidotus mainly by the red or yellow (as opposed to pink) caudal fin. In addition, it has yellow pectoral and pelvic fins and may also have some yellow colouration on the body. It is seen for sale as often as its relative, although it's quite abundant in nature.
    Red-Tailed-Tucan-Fish.jpg pink-tail-characin-tetra.jpg

    Erythrinus erythrinus
    E. erythrinus is a South American freshwater fish that is native to the Amazon and Orinoco basins, as well as rivers in the Guianas.[2] The species is also reported as native to the Paraná—Paraguay basin, including the Pantanal,[3][4] but the population in the lower Paraná basin and Iguazu basin may be an undescribed species.[5] E. erythrinus has been introduced to the upper Paraná basin where not native.[6] It mainly lives in creeks and marshes where the water has a pH of 5.6–7.8.
    Red-Trahira.jpg

    Pseudoplatystoma punctifer
    Pseudoplatystoma punctifer or spotted tiger shovelnose catfish[2] is a species of long-whiskered catfish native to the Amazon basin, in Bolivia, Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Venezuela.[3]
    This species reaches a maximum of 140 cm (55 in) in total length; 37–40 vertebrae.
    800px-F_de_Castelnau-poissonsPl19.jpg

  9. #1639

    Cichla piquiti

    Blue Tucunaré
    Scientific name: Cichla piquiti
    Family: Cichlidae, Other common names: Tucunaré, azulão.
    Size: Can reach 80 cm and 6 kg. The record approved by the IGFA is 2.73 kg, captured in Valparaiso, GO, in 1999.
    What you eat: Fish and aquatic insects.
    When and where to fish: Throughout the year, throughout the area of occurrence, preferably during the dry season.
    Conservation status:Not threatened but with progressive diminution of the size of the fish caught, indicating the beginning of overfishing.
    8938_2_20170217150616.jpg tucunare_azul_G-30687_600x177.jpg

    Tucunaré paca
    The tucunaré paca has this name because it has enormous amount of pints on the body, similar to a bale. It also reaches large proportions exceeding 1 m. of length and 15 kg. and is common in the Amazon basin. It has a normally dark brown color with spots and spots on the body and vertical stripes not apparent or semi apparent and the head is a little more punctate than the sugar, being slightly longer and with better hydrodynamics. It has color variations according to the region that inhabits silver, grayish and eventually yellowish-green hues.
    11856564_501459656683757_1878192809_n.jpg tucunare-paca-gr.jpg

  10. #1640

    Vitreledonella richardi

    Transparent Pelagic Octopus
    The rarely seen transparent Pelagic Octopus is normally a deep sea creature, but a recent marine research crew recorded sightings at 590 feet, shallower than expected for the animal. It's almost completely transparent, with only a few vital pieces that are not, like the eyes and the intestinal tract.
    145094449.jpg

 

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