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Lionfish Adaptations - proper way of hand wash dishes in a restaurant

by:Two Eight     2019-09-02
Lionfish Adaptations  -  proper way of hand wash dishes in a restaurant
You look at the lionfish and you want to keep it as a pet in an aquarium or a fish tank.
But do you know that these beautiful creatures are actually very deadly?
Learn about the adaptation of different lionfish to make this fish a threat to aquatic ecology.
Look at the photo next to it.
Isn't that the most beautiful fish you 've ever seen?
It looks almost decorative!
But if I tell you that this is one of the most aggressive fish found off the coast of the United States, would you trust me?
In fact, many organizations pay people to catch and kill fish, which is such a troublesome maker!
I'm not kidding! -
A beautiful but deadly fish!
Many enthusiastic aquarium administrators like to keep lion fish as pets, but in the environment, these fish have proved to be quite dangerous and destroy the niche ecology in which they exist! . .
The lion fish is indeed a beautiful creature, but some of the adaptations that make it beautiful also make it a skilled and deadly hunter.
Lion fish are native to coral reefs in India. Pacific oceans.
However, it was introduced on the east coast of the United States (especially on the Florida coast), thanks to the destruction of an aquarium in Florida by hurricane 1992 Andrew.
Since then, lion fish have been found on the coast of North Carolina, South Carolina, Georgia, Bermuda and other places.
Typical adult lionfish ratio is 1 feet (usually 35-
40 cm) about half weight (1 kg-450/500g).
The fish look very beautiful with decorative pecs and long tendrils.
But aren't they saying that the most beautiful things in the world are probably the most dangerous?
This sentence is correct in the example of the lionfish, because the long tentacles that decorate the lionfish are actually poisonous.
The fish has red, white and black stripes, which is a spectacular camouflage.
Many of the adaptations shown by lionfish enable them to survive in aquatic environments.
Some adaptations make lionfish an invasive species and seem to threaten the ecosystem in which they exist.
The following is the adaptation of different lionfish. . .
Coral reefs of any ocean usually have beautiful and exquisite corals of various shapes and colors.
The red, white and black stripes on the lion fish allow them to be properly disguised in the coral reefs of the Indian Ocean and Pacific Ocean where the fish was born.
In fact, the fish got their common name from this spectacular camouflage, as the fish's tentacles and stripes pattern made it look like the lion's mane.
The tentacles of the lionfish add to their delicate and beautiful appearance, but in fact they are very useful attachments because they are toxic.
Fish use tentacles to attract and kill prey.
These tentacles are also considered to play a role in the selection of breeding partners.
There is also a unique tentacle above the eye of the fish, which is said to be particularly helpful in attracting prey.
The lionfish shows an attachment around the eyes (as described above) and the head.
Accessories help cover up features of the head, such as eyes and mouth.
The advantage of doing so is that the fish can better disguise and make the prey invisible to itself, because the prey cannot distinguish the "front" of the lion fish ".
The lion fish exhibit a special hunting adaptation.
Fish bladder is an organ filled with air in the fish.
It allows the fish to control its buoyancy.
The swimming bladder of the lion fish is like this, which allows the fish to control its center of gravity.
This actually helps the fish sink or rise in the water column.
Therefore, the fish is able to hang at a certain depth of the water column in an almost stationary state
When the prey is close, it is completely stationary. in the blink of an eye, the prey is caught by the tentacles, eaten by the fish, and is very hidden.
Lion Fish is a particularly aggressive fish.
Lion fish are known to prey on up to six different fish species.
Due to the adaptation mentioned above, they are very skilled hunters that are almost out of control.
In the native area where this fish is found, the fish that prey on the lion fish helps to control the number of lion fish.
However, if the fish were not native, it would not be prey and therefore be able to spread further and further.
Lionfish is a fairly skilled hunter and a highly invasive species that often successfully interferes with and destroys the ecological environment of the aquatic environment that is not their native habitat.
It becomes difficult to control fish because they are also toxic to humans and can cause headaches, fever, vomiting and can also prove fatal.
Lion fish can even attack divers.
As a result, efforts are being made to eradicate this species from the US coast, especially Florida.
Since last year, the Florida Keys National Marine Reserve has begun issuing divers licenses to kill the lion fish they encounter in the reserve.
The Environmental Education Foundation also gives prizes to the diving team that catches the lion fish most!
The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration recently launched a campaign to promote the use of lion fish in cooking.
This can be a surprise for many people, but a cooked lionfish is 100% safe to eat --
Venom has no effect on people who eat fish!
It is surprising that humans have taken this brutal approach to actually control the number of such fish.
They must be beautiful pets, and they will look spectacular in a fish tank or aquarium.
But they like to eat live fish, so you actually have to buy goldfish and dam fish to feed your pet lion fish. . .
It sounds cruel, doesn't it?
I would rather have a mother fish as a pet than a pet lion fish as a food reserve!
You are the best referee!
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