Oceans By coltin
• Oceans are cool because there have lot of things like sharks , sting rays , eels , lots of types of fish that why I'm studding it.
turtles • Turtles like to eat some type of jelly fish when the turtle eats it close its eyes so there eyes don't get stung
Jelly fish • Jelly fishes are deadly creatures to small fish it can kill them but to big fish it just hurts them.
sharks • Lots of people are scared of sharks but the most deadly ones are: great white sharks , tiger sharks , and the leopard shark I think.
Star fish • The star fish lives only in salt water . They are seen in deep sea. They are carnivorous , eating any living thing which are very small in size . They eat mullcs , baby crabs, small fish,etc . Some big star fish swallow sea horse,fish of any kind and sea animons.They eat any living thing underwater found in the sea.
sea horse • Seahorses feed on small crustaceans floating in the water or crawling on the bottom. With excellent camouflage and a lot of patience, seahorses ambush prey that float within striking range. Mysid shrimp and other small crustaceans are favorites, but some seahorses have been observed eating other kinds of invertebrates and even larval fish
octopus • If you ever run into an octopus underwater, it might be a good idea to take off in another direction! Octopuses are not as dangerous as they look or are made out to be, but they can be very unpleasant. This is due to the bite of the octopus, which can be poisonous. An octopus has two very tough jaws that look like the beak of a parrot. Not only can the bite be painful, the octopus can inject venom or poison with its bite. Of course, this venom is very useful to an octopus in getting its dinner. For instance, it can make a crab helpless, and thus easy for the octopus to eat. Crabs, fish, and other living sea animals are the normal diet of an octopus. The animals are captured by the sucking discs and then torn to bits by the jaws.
Lionfish • Lions and triggers and eels…oh my! Nothing embodies both the beauty and danger of the oceans more than lionfish. Not only are they astonishingly beautiful with their gracefully flowing fins, dramatic colorations, cautious movements, and fish-gulping mouths, but they're equipped with venomous spines capable of delivering painful stings upon an unwary hobbyist. In spite of all this bravado, lionfish are peaceful, extremely hardy and disease-resistant tank inhabitants that are well suited for the intermediate saltwater hobbyist.
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sardine sardines have not, historically, been my favorite lunch. But, recently when searching for non-dairy dietary sources of calcium, the formerly lowly sardine started rising in my estimation. Depending on which source is citing the numbers, 3 ounces of sardines, canned with skin and bones, provides somewhere between 320 to 450 mg. of calcium. Remove the skin and bones and the calcium content is drastically reduced. A tiny tin of sardines is a virtual nutritional powerhouse.
squid Precision Drummers Squid was founded in fall 2000 by an award-winning group of snare drummers from the Dartmouth Pipe Band Association. They had been exclusively selected for a musical tribute entitled DRUM! which was to be debuted at the Input 2000 media conference in Halifax, NS. With a complement of 8 dancers, 1 bagpiper, and a house band, the response from the international audience was nothing short of legendary.
Sting ray The Stingray is any of a class of cartilaginous marine animals of the subclass Elasmobranchii, orders Myliobatiformes (rays) or Rajiformes (skates), found in both salt- and fresh-coastal waters, as well as some rivers, around the world.
salmon • Salmon fishing in British Columbia Canada is one of the most spectacular fishing experiences you can find anywhere in the world.
Clown fish • Clown fishes live in small groups among sea anemones. Anemones are flesh-eating animals that look like plants. Clown fishes are one of the very few fishes that can co-exist with the anemones. Clown fishes and anemones are said to have mutualism. Mutualism is a scientific term for mutual understanding. The relationship between the clown fish and sea anemone is a symbiotic relationship. Our 'Nemos' benefit the anemones by eating the leftovers of the anemones. Clown fishes also eat the dead tentacles of the anemones, thus helping them to survive. Clown fish help the sea anemones by circulating the water around them. In return the anemones protect the clown fish from the attack of other fishes by their venomous tentacles.
credits • http://www.anglingbc.com/index.cfm/page/76/Salmon.html • http://www.buzzle.com/articles/clown-fish-facts.html Ehhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhhforget it )_) O_O