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Marine iguana, underwater, forages for green algae that grows on the lava reef, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Bartolome Island Sea snake, banded sea krait, Nigali Pass on Gao Island, Fiji, Turbinaria reniformis, Cabbage Coral, Nigali Passage, Gau Island, Lomaiviti Archipelago White-tailed damselfish, Dascyllus aruanus Banded iguana, male.  The bands of color on the male of this species change from green to either blue, grey or black, depending on mood.  Females are usually solid green, ocassionally with blue spots or a few narrow bands, Brachylophus fasciatus Whitespotted bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium plagiosum Zabriskie Point, sunrise.  Manly Beacon rises in the center of an eroded, curiously banded area of sedimentary rock, with the Panamint Mountains visible in the distance, Death Valley National Park, California Bluebanded goby, Catalina, Lythrypnus dalli, Catalina Island Marine iguana, Punta Espinosa, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Fernandina Island Bluebanded goby, Catalina, Lythrypnus dalli, Catalina Island Headstander, Leporinus affinis Galapagos land iguana, Conolophus subcristatus, North Seymour Island Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Sea snake, banded sea krait, Nigali Pass on Gao Island, Fiji, Turbinaria reniformis, Cabbage Coral, Nigali Passage, Gau Island, Lomaiviti Archipelago Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Marine iguana, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, James Island Marine iguana, Punta Espinosa, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Fernandina Island Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Banded mongoose, Maasai Mara, Kenya, Mungos mungo, Maasai Mara National Reserve Banded mongoose, Maasai Mara, Kenya, Mungos mungo, Olare Orok Conservancy Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Desert iguana, one of the most common lizards of the Sonoran and Mojave deserts of the southwestern United States and northwestern Mexico, Dipsosaurus dorsalis, Joshua Tree National Park, California Marine iguana on volcanic rocks at the oceans edge, Punta Albemarle, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Isabella Island Banded mongoose, Maasai Mara, Kenya, Mungos mungo, Maasai Mara National Reserve Zabriskie Point, sunrise.  Manly Beacon rises in the center of an eroded, curiously banded area of sedimentary rock, with the Panamint Mountains visible in the distance, Death Valley National Park, California Marine iguana, underwater, forages for green algae that grows on the lava reef, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Bartolome Island Blue-banded goby, Catalina island, Lythrypnus dalli, Catalina Island Marine iguana, Punta Espinosa, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Fernandina Island Marine iguana, Punta Espinosa, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Fernandina Island Marine iguana, Punta Espinosa, Amblyrhynchus cristatus, Fernandina Island Galapagos land iguana, Conolophus subcristatus, South Plaza Island Galapagos land iguana, Conolophus subcristatus, South Plaza Island Banded mongoose, Maasai Mara, Kenya, Mungos mungo, Maasai Mara National Reserve White-tailed damselfish, Dascyllus aruanus White-tailed damselfish, Dascyllus aruanus Banded iguana, male.  The bands of color on the male of this species change from green to either blue, grey or black, depending on mood.  Females are usually solid green, ocassionally with blue spots or a few narrow bands, Brachylophus fasciatus Banded iguana, male.  The bands of color on the male of this species change from green to either blue, grey or black, depending on mood.  Females are usually solid green, ocassionally with blue spots or a few narrow bands, Brachylophus fasciatus Banded iguana, male.  The bands of color on the male of this species change from green to either blue, grey or black, depending on mood.  Females are usually solid green, ocassionally with blue spots or a few narrow bands, Brachylophus fasciatus Banded iguana, male.  The bands of color on the male of this species change from green to either blue, grey or black, depending on mood.  Females are usually solid green, ocassionally with blue spots or a few narrow bands, Brachylophus fasciatus Caribbean rock iguana.  Rock iguanas play an important role in the Caribbean islands due to their diet of fruits, flowers and leaves.  The seeds pass through the digestive tract of the iguana and are left behind in its droppings, helping to spread the seeds the grow new plants, Cyclura Caribbean rock iguana.  Rock iguanas play an important role in the Caribbean islands due to their diet of fruits, flowers and leaves.  The seeds pass through the digestive tract of the iguana and are left behind in its droppings, helping to spread the seeds the grow new plants, Cyclura Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Banded archerfish.  The banded archerfish is known for its ability to shoot down resting insects by spitting a jet of water. Large archerfishes can hit a target 2-3m away. Archerfishes have adaptations to the mouth which enable spitting. When a banded archerfish shoots a jet of water, it raises its tongue against the roof of the mouth forming a tube. The gill covers quickly close forcing water along the tube. This species mostly lives in mangrove and estuarine habitats throughout much of the Indo-Pacific, Toxotes jaculatrix Banded rainbowfish.  The banded rainbowfish, from the Goyder River in Australias Northwest Territory, is evolving into a separate species (from other rainbowfishes), has assumed a narrow range and has developed a unique coloration, Melanotaenia trifasciata Whitespotted bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium plagiosum Whitespotted bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium plagiosum Whitespotted bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium plagiosum Whitespotted bamboo shark, Chiloscyllium plagiosum   more ...

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Updated: January 16, 2021