Freshwater planted aquarium LED Lighting

210 GALLON PLANTED FRESHWATER AQUARIUM IN A RESIDENTIAL KITCHEN/DINING AREA
Photo provided by Flickr
There are thousands of different species of aquarium fish out there, but not all of them are a good choice for plants tanks. Some species – like silver dollars, monos, and rainbowfish – are notorious plant-eaters. Below you will find a list of the top 5 freshwater fish species that will not destroy your planted tank:
Manage your freshwater aquarium, tropical fishes and plants: How to trim aquarium plants
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Feeling bored or uncomfortable at home, need something to relax and unwind yourself. I suggest Home Aquariums are best thing to relax yourself while you stay at home. For same reasons I bought the planted aquarium set up and in this video you can see that how I setup a nano planted freshwater aquarium using the special ADA aqua soil and fresh aquatic plants. Watch how beautiful it feels to see colorful fishes in the green planted aquarium.

Aqua Soil Used
Amano ADA Aqua Soil Amazonia:
ADA Power Sand S:

Filter Used
Hang On Filter (HBL-302):

Lighting Used
Chang Rui LED Light AQ 300

Aquascaping Rocks
OHKO Stone:

Other Required items for Premium Set Up:
ADA CO2 Tower :
ADA CO2 Glass Bubble Counter :
ADA Drop Checker:

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All music have been downloaded from YouTube Music Library. I just read article the “9 Best Freshwater Aquarium Plants for Beginners.”
Photo provided by FlickrFreshwater Aquariums (fish tank) and planted aquariums are worlds apart.
Photo provided by FlickrGrow-Pro: Freshwater Planted Aquarium Substrate
Photo provided by Flickr
Freshwater, as in rivers and lakes, does not have appreciable salt content in nature. Most of the plants that we see in an aquarium come from such habitats. As these plants have evolved in freshwater, appreciable amount of salt and/or salty water must be a foreign condition to which a plant has to adapt if it can. Let us examine what salt would cause.
I have come across the comments of several aquarists saying that they just cannot grow even the easiest of aquarium plant. When I read such comments it comes into my mind that ‘1 teaspoon per 10 gallon’ salt addition advice. Salt does not evaporate from the aquarium once it is added. More salt with water changes and topping up, if unregulated will simply increase the salt content to a level where it shall make it hard for freshwater plants to survive.We know that higher amount of soluble solid content increases the internal pressure in the water, demonstration of osmosis in physics have shown how water with lesser amount of solids in solution tends to equalize by escaping through a semi-permeable membrane into a more concentrated solution on the other side. The outer skin of an aquatic plant is semi-permeable. So when we add salt to the freshwater aquarium in any appreciable quantity, there is a chance that a plant will loose its internal water to its surrounding. In other words the plant will wilt.The Freshwater lighting system features two 6000K Daylight lamps to create a balanced light output, including peaks in the blue and red spectrums that matches the chlorophyll absorption peaks in plants, and at the same time enhances fish coloration. German-made individual lamp reflectors direct maximum light output down deep into your aquarium, and Aquatic Life Marine lamps use phosphors that replicate what corals, plants and fish receive naturally. Electronic Ballast built into fixture makes installation easy. Adjustable width Aquarium Frame Mounts safely support fixture above the aquarium. Anodized matte finish provides visual appeal and years of life.So next time those of you who find it hard to keep plants in your aquariums, try your hand at planted freshwater aquarium, go lightly with salt, and see how easy it is to grow plants. A sand and gravel substrate to anchor the plant, and a little light about 1.5 to 2 watts per gallon and you will enjoy the beauty of a planted aquarium and your fish too will thank you for it. There are many ways to provide and deliver carbon dioxide to a freshwater planted aquarium. The CO2 can come from a large cylinder, a small canister, seltzer tablets or from the fermentation of sugar by yeast. The DIY "yeast bomb", as I like to call it, is the cheapest way to begin dosing carbon dioxide. The yeast bomb works well enough but depending on the mix the carbon dioxide production will only produce a reasonable amount of CO2 for 7-10 days with a highly variable output depending on the recipe, temperature etc. This type of entry into dosing carbon dioxide is ideal for tiny tanks, or aquariums which really have a low demand for CO2. Seltzer tablets are a step up from the yeast bomb and they work by producing all of the day's CO2 at once and then usually storing that gas in a bell which is submerged in aquarium water. The CO2 gradually dissolves in the water but the seltzer tablet must be added on a daily basis. The most reliable way to dose CO2 is through the useof pressurized cylinders and two stages of pressure regulation. The most typical setup uses your run of the mill CO2 gas cylinder and dispenses CO2 as controlled either by a manually adjusted needle valve, a pH controlled electronic solenoid or both. In the case of the pH controlled solenoid, the hardness of the water and the setting of the pH is used to keep the CO2 concentration at a steady level. As the plants use up carbon dioxide and the pH rises, the pH controller will open the solenoid and release carbon dioxide based on the same downward control that is used for calcium reactors. The miniature pressurized CO2 gas delivery system is becoming increasingly popular because it is reliable and affordable, so long as you don't have to pay too much for the disposable CO2 cartridges or you don't have to replace them too often.