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Issue #709 April 2015




Feature Articles

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

A Guide to Fragging, Part 3: SPS Corals (Full Article)
I’m fortunate enough to spend several ...
Author: Richard Aspinall
A World of Aquatic Wonders at Shanghai Ocean Aquarium
A public aquarium aficionado reports on the ...
Author: Iggy Tavares
Book Excerpt: Aquarium Corals
In an exclusive excerpt from Aquarium Corals, ...
Author: Eric H. Borneman
Creating an Asiatic/Oceanic Aquascape
A Danish photographer explains how he uses ...
Author: Johnny Jensen
Electrical Fishes: Putting a Spark Into Fishkeeping (Full Article)
Finding your way around murky freshwater ...
Author: Chris Sergeant
Snorkeling in Cuba (Full Article)
Playa Pesquero is a long tourist beach of ...
Author: John Robertson
Yearning for Some Old Favorites
A veteran hobbyist looks back on several ...
Author: Mark Denaro

Columns

Available exclusively to TFH Magazine subscribers (print and digital)

Cichlid World
A cichlid fanatic takes a closer look at the ...
Author: Ted Judy
Import Report
Fish importer Oliver Lucanus profiles six ...
Author: Oliver Lucanus
Into the Labyrinth
A fish importer offers some insight on Betta ...
Author: Mark Denaro
Life with Livebearers
A professional longtime hobbyist tells of his ...
Author: Gary Elson
The Planted Tank
Plant-keeping expert Amanda Wenger explains ...
Author: Amanda Wenger
The Salt Mix
A marine aquarist examines tangs from the ...
Author: James Fatherree, MSc

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About the Cover

Exploding with vibrant color on this month’s cover is a branching coral of the genus Euphyllia, which includes the ever-popular frogspawn, hammer, and torch corals. In the aquarium Euphyllia corals can thrive in moderate lighting and a gentle current, and they accept feedings with relative gusto. Members of this genus are known to deploy long, stinging sweeper tentacles at night, however, so it’s best to leave some room between them and neighboring corals.


Photo credit: Tyler Fox/Shutterstock


 

 

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Species Profiles


Tip of the Month:

That some fish, like snakeheads of the genus Channa, can drown? Some species are so dependent on breathing air to supplement their gill respiration that if they are prevented from reaching the surface of the water, they will die from lack of oxygen.

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