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  1. #1771
    Misspelled blenny

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical
    Eastern Central Pacific: known from the holotype taken from Socorro Island.

    Bicolor cleaner wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Marine, Tropical; 24°C - 28°C
    Max length : 15.0 cm.

    Bluestreak cleaner wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Marine, Tropical 24°C - 28°C
    Max length : 14.0 cm

    Blackspot cleaner wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical; 28°N - 25°S
    Max length : 11.0 cm.

    Redlip cleaner wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical
    Max length : 9.0 cm

    Hawaiian cleaner wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical.
    Max length : 12.0 cm.

  2. #1772
    Allen's tubelip

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical; 19°N - 12°S
    Max length : 10.0 cm

    Southern tubelip

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical; 9°S - 24°S
    Max length : 10.5 cm

    Northern tubelip

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical; 24°C - 27°C
    Max length : 10.0 cm

    Labropsis polynesica

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical
    Max length : 7.9 cm

    Micronesian wrasse

    Environment / Climate / Range: Tropical; 21°N - 4°N
    Max length : 12.0 cm

  3. #1773
    Bukoba lampeye

    Environment / Climate / Range:Freshwater
    Max length : 5.0 cm

  4. #1774
    Laubuka varuna

    Environment / Climate / Range; Tropical.
    Asia: Kelani and Kalu drainages of Sri Lanka.
    Max length : 5.5 cm.
    Inhabits rainforest streams.


    Environment / Climate / Range: Freshwater.
    Max length : 36.0 cm
    Occurs in lakes, ponds, sloughs, backwaters and sluggish sandy pools of small to large rivers.

  5. #1775
    Spotted Eel-loach
    The Spotted Eel-loach, also known as the Spotted Coolie Loach or Borneo Loach, inhabits muddy, slow-flowing streams and pools in freshwater swamp forests. These small fish are elusive, lying amongst the rotting leaf litter and plant detritus on the substrate of such habitats.The species ranges from Peninsular Malaysia and Singapore to Sumatra (including Riau Islands and Bangka) and parts of Borneo.

    Saddle Barb
    Typically barb-shaped, with a pronounced dorsal fin and deeply forked tail, the Saddle Barb generally inhabits clear forest streams but can also be found in less shady, open country streams. It occurs in small shoals. It can be identified in the field by a large, grey, triangular patch below the reddish dorsal fin, and sometimes a dark patch towards the base of the tail. Juveniles have other dark patches in the posterior half of the body.

    The Sebarau, or 'Hampala Barb', inhabits various aquatic habitats including clear rivers and streams, which typically flow through intact forest, with either silty, sandy or gravelly substrates. The species can also adapt to more muddy, lowland rivers and reservoirs. It is considered to be a freshwater migratory species.The word 'Hampala' derives from the Javanese name for the species. In Malaysia it is called the 'Sebarau', the name used here.

    For many years this stretch of the Tahan River seemed almost devoid of fish. During a visit in 1999 there was scarcely a single fish to be seen in these clean, unpolluted waters - the area had simply been overfished. In recent years, however, fishing has been banned in the area and it is protected as a fish sanctuary. The resurgence in the fish population seems nothing short of remarkable. A return trip in 2006 revealed a river full of fish once again.

  6. #1776
    oh oh,they so nice : o

  7. #1777
    they are very nice, sorry that they are not having new species.


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