The aquarium fish free-for-all - FISHBIO

Read all about Ich, a disease that commonly afflicts fish in aquariums and learn how to combat it.
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Sifting sand for food, Blennies are a terrific saltwater aquarium fish. The top Blenny photo gallery contains outstanding fish pictures of a wide variety of Blennies submitted to About Saltwater Aquariums for display and photo contest entry.
Pleco catfish can eat your other fish perhaps %99 of all people have aquarium they do not know
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It tends to become a problem when there is more than one gourami in the aquarium. They see each other as competitors for the same territories, competitors for mates or as prospective mates. Battles can ensue. Really, the behavior is similar to that of their relative, the betta. In large aquariums, it’s less of a problem because there is more room for fish to run and hide. However, the blue gourami grows to 6 inches, so a big aquarium may not be as big as you think. I recommend at least a 29-gallon community for one small specimen of this fish. A 55-gallon (or larger) aquarium is ideal for a community containing a full-grown blue gourami. I also recommend keeping no more than one gourami species per community. Like , fungus usually occurs when aquarium fish have been damaged or stressed by poor environmental conditions.
Photo provided by FlickrTexas State Aquarium accidentally killed almost all the fish in its two biggest indoor tanks, an aquarium spokesman told the Los Angeles Times.
Photo provided by FlickrIch (ick) is the most common disease of all freshwater and marine aquarium fish
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Marine (Saltwater, Ocean or Sea) Fish are generally tropical and colorful. So some People who like fish aquarium tanks choose marine fish species. We listed all ol them in this video.

The following list of marine aquarium fish species commonly available in the aquarium trade is not a completely comprehensive list; certain rare specimens may available commercially yet not be listed here. A brief section on each, with a link to the page about the particular species is provided along with references for further information.

List of marine aquarium fish species

1 Angelfish (large)
2 Angelfish (dwarf)
3 Anthias
4 Bass and groupers
5 Basslets and assessors
6 Batfish
7 Blennies
8 Boxfish and blowfish
9 Butterflyfish
10 Cardinalfish
11 Chromis
12 Clownfish
13 Damsels
14 Dartfish
15 Dragonets
16 Eels
17 Filefish
18 Foxface
19 Flatfish
20 Frogfish
21 Goatfish
22 Gobies
23 Grunts
24 Hamlet
25 Hawkfish
26 Hogfish
27 Jacks
28 Jawfish
29 Lionfish
30 Parrotfish
31 Pipefish
32 Pseudochromis
33 Rabbitfish
34 Rays
35 Scorpionfish
36 Seahorse
37 Squirrelfish
38 Sharks
39 Snappers
40 Tangs
41 Tilefish
42 Triggerfish
43 Wrasse

National Marine Aquarium.
Marine Aquarium Screensaver.
Blue Reef Aquarium Newquay.
Fish Tank and Aquarium Stand, Marine Aquarium Kit.
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aquarium stands for saleBefore getting into any specifics, I'll say that essentially all gobies live on or very near the bottom. So, you won't likely see one swimming around in the upper parts of your aquarium too often, unless their after some food. The vast majority also stay relatively small, as in less than four inches in length. Thus, many can make great additions to smaller aquariums, but their diminutive size may make them less appealing to some hobbyists, as they can easily be "lost" in large aquariums. Small gobies can also become expensive snacks for any larger predatory fishes in a tank, so they should probably be left out of any aquarium housing any such fishes, too. They're also prone to jumping out of tanks if they are harassed or spooked, so a glass top is a good idea, as well. But, there isn't much else of interest to say here though, as there are so many different types of gobies that it's difficult to make general statements about them. Many are sand sifters, some are cleaners, a few live with burrowing shrimps, etc. So, it's time to take a closer look...Whilst this list is just a small example of the types of fish you can keep at home in a beginner aquarium, we believe that these 13 are perfect for those with little experience, and each tick all the boxes we mentioned before, when looking for tropical freshwater fish.The Rainford's goby (or Old Glory goby, ), is a beautiful little fish, typically staying under 2.5 inches, but they're especially prone to die from starvation. I've also been told that they don't ship well, either. I've never tried keeping one myself due to the fact that everything I've heard/read about them indicates that they need to graze on green filamentous algae (hair algae) in order to thrive, or even survive. Hair algae is usually something that reef aquarists should try to avoid like the plague, so I think it's safe to say that this fish is a no-go for reef aquariums. Admittedly, I have read one report of a hobbyist that through persistence was able to get one to eat a few types of fish food (Michael, 2005). But, that's just one report.