Animal-World > Aquarium Coral Reefs

Coral Reef Animals of The World

Class Hydrozoa
Click to learn about Fire Coral and Lace Coral
Fire Coral and Lace Coral - Hydrocorals include fire corals in the Milleporidae family and lace corals in the Stylasteridae family. They are Cnidarians just like the stony corals, but are in the class Hydrozoa. They have a potent sting.
Corallimorphs
Click to learn about Mushroom Anemones
Mushroom Anemones - Corallimorphs or Mushroom Anemones. Although similar to sea anemones as they have no calcerous skeleton, anatomically they more strongly resemble stony corals.
Octocorals - Soft Corals
Click to learn about Gorgonians
Gorgonians - Sea Fans and Sea Whips - members of the subclass Octocorallia. This group is called the Octocorals, and loosely referred to as soft corals.
Click to learn about Leather Corals
Leather Corals - Types of Leather Corals - Beginner Aquarium Soft Corals. They come in all sorts of attractive shapes and can be quite dynamic in the reef aquarium.
Click to learn about Soft Corals
Soft Corals - Types of Soft Coral in the Family Alcyoniidae. The true soft corals consist of many beautiful species that occur in all the colors of the rainbow and come in all sorts of attractive shapes.
Click to learn about Unique Octocorals
Unique Octocorals - Blue Coral, Organ Pipe Coral, Green Star Polyps, Sea Pens.
Order: Actiniaria and Ceriantharia
Click to learn about Anemones
Anemones - Watching an anemone living with a clownfish is one cool experience! Learn about aquarium care for anemones and which ones are most likely to host clownfish.
Order: Zoantharia - Zoanthus, Palythoa, Zoas
Click to learn about Zoanthids
Zoanthids - Button Polyps, Colonial Anemones, Sea Mats. They resemble clusters of miniature sea anemones, often growing like a mat across a hard substrate.
Stony Corals
Click to learn about Stony Corals LPS
Stony Corals LPS - Large Polyp Stony Corals. These corals are generally larger calcareous corals. They have much larger fleshy polyps than those of the small polyp stony (SPS) corals.
Click to learn about Stony Corals SPS
Stony Corals SPS - Small Polyp Stony Corals. The SPS corals have much smaller polyps than the LPS corals. SPS corals are usually either branching or plated.
Tridacnid Clams
Click to learn about Giant Clams
Giant Clams - Tridacna Clams and Hippopus Clams. Tridacna Clams and Hippopus Clams are beautiful, hardy, grow rapidly, and require little care. It is important to be well prepared for the care of your clam before actually purchasing one.
Elegance Coral
Elegance Coral
Legend
Care parameters
Species Distribution Maps
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Availability - Price
Thumbnail Identification
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Elegance Coral, Catalaphyllia jardinei, Wonder Coral Information and Coral Pictures
Clown Fish Anemones
Clown Fish Anemones
Clown Fish Anemone: 10 Clownfish Hosting Sea Anemone Species
Soft Coral Facts and Information
Soft Coral Facts and Information
Soft Coral Facts and Information, Order Alcyonacea, Types of Soft Corals and Soft Corals for Beginners
Reef Tanks - Mini-Reef Aquarium Guide
Reef Tanks - Mini-Reef Aquarium Guide
Reef Tanks - Mini-Reef Aquarium Guide
Aiptasia Pests - Getting Rid of Glass Anemones
Aiptasia Pests - Getting Rid of Glass Anemones
Aiptasia Pests - Getting Rid of Glass Anemones
Colt Coral
Colt Coral
Colt Coral, Cladiella species, Soft Coral Information, Finger Leather Coral Care and Coral Pictures

Join in celebration of the World Oceans Day 2014 this Sunday, June 8th!

Did you know that 71% of our beautiful earth is covered by ocean? We human land dwelling creatures only live on 29% of the earth while the oceans cover almost 3/4 of the planet. Yet almost 95% of the world's oceans are st. . .
Guest Article Contributions Welcome!
Flowery Flounder

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Flowery Flounder Hanging Out on the Reef

The Hawaiian name of the flowery flounder is Paki'i. They are found in the Indo-Pacific and the tropical eastern Pacific. A very interesting 'flat' fish, they have both eyes on the same side of the head. Actually all flounders have this characteristic. This fish will generally lie on the bottom, usually over sandy areas. Sometimes it burries itself under a thin layer of sand, so that only its eyes are exposed. It reaches a maximum length of about 18 inches.


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