Search results for Mangrove

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Mangrove snapper schooling in the clear waters of Crystal River, with trees in the background, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs
Mangrove snapper schooling in the clear waters of Crystal River, with trees in the background.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02688  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02680  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02682  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02685  
Mangroves, Ensenada de la Dispensa, Isla Espiritu Santo, aerial photo
Mangroves, Ensenada de la Dispensa, Isla Espiritu Santo, aerial photo.
Location: Isla Espiritu Santo, Baja California, Mexico
Image ID: 32370  
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.
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
Image ID: 12902  
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.
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
Image ID: 12903  
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.
Species: Banded archerfish, Toxotes jaculatrix
Image ID: 12904  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16607  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16608  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16609  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16610  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16611  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16612  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16613  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16614  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16615  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16616  
Mangrove shoreline.  Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant.  Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves.  Punta Albemarle, Isabella Island
Mangrove shoreline. Mangroves have vertical branches, pheumatophores, that serve to filter out salt and provide fresh water to the leaves of the plant. Many juvenile fishes and young marine animals reside in the root systems of the mangroves. Punta Albemarle.
Location: Isabella Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
Image ID: 16617  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02683  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 06122  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02679  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02681  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02684  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02686  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 02687  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 05156  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 05157  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 05158  
Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus, Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Mangrove snapper.
Species: Mangrove snapper, Lutjanus griseus
Location: Three Sisters Springs, Crystal River, Florida
Image ID: 05160