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  1. #1791
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    Saury
    The saury (Cololabis adocetus) (not to be confused with the Pacific saury, another species in the genus Cololabis) is a member of the family Scomberesocidae, or the saury family. It is widespread in the Eastern Pacific in the surface waters, typically remaining in the top 50 centimeters of the water column - although it can be found at depths of up to 1 meter.[1] It can grow to a length of about 5 centimeters.[1] The saury generally lives in waters between 5 and 12 degrees Celsius.[1] The saury is a highly migratory fish
    Greater_Weever_-_Saury_-_from_A_Tour_in_Scotland_-_Moses_Griffith_-_Peter_Mazell_Cololabis_adoce.jpg

    Rhamphichthyidae
    Sand knifefish are freshwater electric fish of the Rhamphichthyidae family, from freshwater habitats in South America.
    Rhamphichthys_marmoratus.jpg

    Sacramento blackfish
    The Sacramento blackfish (Orthodon microlepidotus) is a cyprinid fish of central California. It is the sole member of its genus.
    Sacramento_blackfish.jpg

  2. #1792
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    Gerlachea australis

    Gerlachea australis is a species of Antarctic dragonfish found at depths of from 200 to 670 metres (660 to 2,200 ft) over the Antarctic continental shelf. This species grows to a length of 24 centimetres (9.4 in) SL. This species is the only known member of its genus.
    Gerlachea_australis.jpg

    Cyprinus rubrofuscus
    Cyprinus rubrofuscus, the Amur carp, is a species of cyprinid fish. It is widespread in Eastern Asia where native to Laos, Vietnam and China from the Amur to Red River drainages. It has also been introduced outside its native range.[1] It is the wild form of the well known koi. It is known for its muddy flavor and boniness, hence, it is not commonly eaten by locals except when stewed.

    In the past it was considered a subspecies of the common (or European) carp, often under the scientific name C. carpio haematopterus (a synonym), but the two differ in genetics[3][4] and meristics, leading recent authorities to recognize them as separate species.[1][2] Although earlier studies also have found minor differences between northern ("haematopterus") and southern ("viridiviolaceus") populations in Eastern Asia in both meristics[5] and genetics,[3] later studies have found that they are not monophyletic.[6] However, any phylogenetic structure is difficult to establish because of widespread translocations of carps between different regions.[6] The parent species of the domesticated koi carp is an East Asian carp, possibly C. rubrofuscus (not C. carpio).
    Cyprinus_rubrofuscus_Bleeker.jpg

    Largescale silver carp
    The largescale silver carp (Hypophthalmichthys harmandi) is a freshwater fish in the carp family Cyprinidae. It is native to Hainan and Vietnam.
    Largescale-silver-carp-Hypophthalmichthys-harmandi-Taken-from-Chen-et-al-1998.jpg

  3. #1793
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    Atlantic sharpnose shark
    The Atlantic sharpnose shark (Rhizoprionodon terraenovae) is a requiem shark in the family Carcharhinidae, found in the subtropical waters of the northwestern Atlantic Ocean, between latitudes 43°N and 18°N.
    Attachment 18367

    Bathydraco
    Bathydraco is a genus of Antarctic dragonfishes native to the Southern Ocean around Antarctica.
    Bathydraco_marri.jpg

    Pogonophryne
    Pog_neyelovi_holotype.jpg

  4. #1794
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    Artedidraco
    Artedidraco is a genus of barbeled plunderfishes native to the Southern Ocean.
    Artedidraco_loennbergi1.jpg

    Atlantic saury
    The Atlantic saury (Scomberesox saurus) is a fish of the family Scomberesocidae found in the Atlantic Ocean, in the seas near Australia, and also in the Mediterranean. The fish grow to about 35 cm in length, with a maximum of 50 cm, and have beaklike jaws and a row of finlets behind their dorsal and anal fins. Atlantic sauries live near the surface, and will often jump above the surface.
    Scomberesox_saurus_saurus.jpg

    Australian prowfish
    The Australian prowfishes form a family, Pataecidae, of scorpaeniform fishes. Australian prowfishes are distinguished by a long dorsal fin that begins far forward on the head, forming a "prow" shape, and extends all the way to the caudal fin. They lack scales and pelvic fins.
    800px-PataecusSubocellatusFord.jpg

  5. #1795
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    Photostomias
    Photostomias is a genus of barbeled dragonfishes.
    Photostomias_atrox.JPG Photostomias_guernei.jpg

    Photonectes
    Photonectes is a genus of fish in the family Stomiidae found in Atlantic, Indian and Pacific Ocean.
    Photonectes_gracilis.jpg Photonectes_margarita.jpg

    Parupeneus barberinoides
    Parupeneus barberinoides, the bicolor goatfish, is a species of goatfish native to the western Pacific Ocean. An inhabitant of coral reefs, it can be found at depths of from 1 to 40 metres (3.3 to 131.2 ft). This species can reach a length of 30 centimetres (12 in) TL though most are only around 20 centimetres (7.9 in). This is a commercially important species and can also be found in the aquarium trade.
    IndoHJ.jpg

  6. #1796
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    Hypopomidae
    These fish originate from fresh water in Panama and South America.[1] The Hypopomidae are confined to the humid neotropics, ranging the Río de la Plata of Argentina (35°S) to the Río Tuira of Panama (8°N). Hypopomids are known from the continental waters of all South American countries except Chile, and are most diverse in the Amazon Basin.[2]
    Hypopomidae_Steatogenys_elgans.jpg

    Bocaccio rockfish
    The Bocaccio, Sebastes paucispinis, is a northeast Pacific species in the Sebastidae (rockfish) family. Other names for this species include salmon grouper, grouper, tom cod (juveniles), and slimy[citation needed]. In Greek, sebastes means “magnificent,” and paucispinis is Latin for “few spines”
    800px-Sebastes_paucispinis.jpg

    Cavefish
    Cavefish or cave fish is a generic term for fresh and brackish water fish adapted to life in caves and other underground habitats. Related terms are subterranean fish, troglomorphic fish, troglobitic fish, stygobitic fish, phreatic fish and hypogean fish.[1][2]
    Cyprinidae_-_Phreatichthys_andruzzii.JPG

    Cutthroat trout
    The cutthroat trout (Oncorhynchus clarkii) is a fish species of the family Salmonidae native to cold-water tributaries of the Pacific Ocean, Rocky Mountains, and Great Basin in North America. As a member of the genus Oncorhynchus, it is one of the Pacific trout, a group that includes the widely distributed rainbow trout. Cutthroat trout are popular gamefish, especially among anglers who enjoy fly fishing. The common name "cutthroat" refers to the distinctive red coloration on the underside of the lower jaw. The specific name clarkii was given to honor explorer William Clark, coleader of the Lewis and Clark Expedition.
    1024px-Trout_cutthroat_fish_oncorhynchus_clarkii_clarkii.jpg

  7. #1797
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    Daggertooth pike conger
    The dagger-tooth pike conger (Muraenesox cinereus) is a species of eel.[2] They primarily live on soft bottoms in marine and brackish waters down to a depth of 800 m (2,600 ft), but may enter freshwater.[2] They are common to about 1.5 m (4.9 ft) in length,[3] but may grow as long as 2.2 m (7.2 ft).[2] Dagger-tooth pike congers occur in the Red Sea, on the coast of the northern Indian Ocean, and in the West Pacific from Indochina to Japan. It has also invaded the Mediterranean through the Suez Canal.
    Muraenesox_cinereus.JPG

    Dolly Varden trout
    The Dolly Varden trout (Salvelinus malma) is a species of salmonid native to cold-water tributaries of the Pacific Ocean in Asia and North America. It is in the genus Salvelinus of true chars, which includes 51 recognized species, the most prominent being the brook, lake and bull trout, as well as Arctic char. Although many populations are semi-anadromous, fluvial and lacustrine populations occur throughout its range. It is considered by taxonomists as part of the Salvelinus alpinus or Arctic char complex, as many populations of bull trout, Dolly Varden trout and Arctic char overlap.
    Salvelinus_malma_malma.jpg

    Peters' elephantnose fish
    Peters' elephant-nose fish (Gnathonemus petersii) is an African freshwater elephantfish in the genus Gnathonemus. Other names in English include elephantnose fish, long-nosed elephant fish, and Ubangi mormyrid, after the Ubangi River. As the Latin name petersii confirms it is named after someone called "Peters" (probably Wilhelm Peters), although the apostrophe is often misplaced and the common name given as "Peter's elephantnose fish". It uses electrolocation to find prey, and has the largest brain-to-body oxygen use ratio of all known vertebrates (around 0.6).
    Gnathonemus_petersii.jpg

  8. #1798
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    Skilfish
    The skilfish, Erilepis zonifer, is one of two members of the fish family Anoplopomatidae and the only species in the Erilepis genus. Found on deep rocky bottoms in the North Pacific at depths of up to 440 metres, they can reach up to 1.83 metres in length and weigh up to 91 kilograms. Young fish display striking white blotches on their body, however their colour changes to dark grey with maturity.
    800px-Erilepis_zonifer1.jpg

    Somniosidae
    The Somniosidae are a family of sharks in the order Squaliformes, commonly known as sleeper sharks.[1] The common name "sleeper shark" comes from their slow swimming, low activity level, and perceived non-aggressive nature.
    Somniosus_microcephalus_okeanos.jpg

    Smalleye squaretail
    The smalleye squaretail, Tetragonurus cuvieri, is a squaretail of the genus Tetragonurus found in all tropical and temperate oceans of the world, at depths up to 800 m. Its length is 20 to 70 cm.
    Tetragonurus_cuvieri_-_1700-1880_-_Print_-_Iconographia_Zoologica_-_Special_Collections_Universi.jpg

  9. #1799
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    Longfin
    The longfins, also known as roundheads or spiny basslets, are a family, Plesiopidae, which were formerly placed in the order Perciformes but are now regarded as being incertae sedis in the subseries Ovalentaria in the clade Percomorpha.[2] They are elongated fishes, found in the Indian Ocean and western Pacific Ocean.
    Plesiops_coeruleolineatus.jpg

    Stream catfish
    Akysids are known from across a large area in Southeast Asia.[1] They are found in fresh water.[2] Fish of the subfamily Parakysinae are primarily found in the Malay Peninsula, Sumatra, Sarawak, and western and southern Borneo.[2] Most species are generally found in deeper parts of relatively swift rivers and forest stream.
    Acrochordonichthys_rugosus.jpg

 

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