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Issue #685 April 2013




Feature Articles

Three select articles will be offered in their entirety each month, available to all visitors.

RICC T 0413 Architects of the Reef (Full Article)
Hard corals are the most important reef ...
Author: Francesco Ricciardi
PISO T 0413 Collecting with Creek Connection, Part 2: Canoeing at French Creek
Author: Zachary Piso
AMANO T 0413 Designing a Mountain-Scene Iwagumi Layout for a Long-Term Enjoyment
Author: Takashi Amano
DENA T 0413 Perfect Angels: The 10 Best Centropyge Angelfish for the Aquarium
Author: Mark Denaro
BENF T 0413 Sticks and Stones: My Adventures in Raising Stick Catfish (Full Article)
I have always been fascinated by tropical ...
Author: Jim Benfer
DOST T 0413 The Orange Dwarf Crayfish (Full Article)
Freshwater invertebrates have really captured ...
Author: Uwe Dost
MICH T 0413 Über Algae Eaters: The Lawnmower Blennies (Full Article)
Many of the blennies are algivores, and ...
Author: Scott Michael

Columns

Available exclusively to TFH Magazine subscribers (print and digital)

TSM T 0413 A Look at the Great Barrier Reef
Author: James Fatherree
AIA T 0413 An Elegant 5.5-Gallon Nano, Part 4: Completing the Nano
Author: Frank Wazeter
IR T 0413 Import Report
Author: Mike Tuccinardi
PT T 0413 Salvaging for the Planted Tank
Author: Amanda Wenger
The Brunei Beauty, Part 2: Breeding
Author: Mark Denaro
CICH T 0413 The Current State of North American Cichlids: The Rio Grande Cichlid (Herichthys cyanoguttatus)
Author: Eric Hanneman

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COVER T 0413

About the Cover

Among the most sought-after and colorful fish on the reef, dwarf angelfish have the potential to be either model citizens or holy terrors in your aquarium. That means it is imperative for prospective angelfish keepers to know what they’re getting into before making a purchase. One importer offers his top 10 Centropyge angels for any aquarium, with notes on which ones make great reef inhabitants (p. 80). Photograph by Sabine Penisson


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Species Profiles

FOM T 0112 Black molly
Describer: N/A

Tip of the Month:

That mudskippers, those amphibious gobies that scurry around on the shore and climb mangrove roots to get insects, cannot breathe air? They carry water in a pouch around their gills, keeping those organs wet, so they can continue to extract oxygen---sort of "wet-dry gills"!

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