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Starfishs ✿ #ocean life

colorful starfish, Piha, New Zealand - rescued some of these - threw them back into the sea before seagulls got them!

Картинки по запросу морские обитатели коралловых атоллов

The vibrant colours of a brittle star are displayed to perfection against folds of the brain coral that thrives in Cayman waters. Photograph by Hal Beral for The Guardian UK

Sea Stars

~Sea Stars~ Groups of Sea Stars line the beaches of the Olympic Peninsula near La Push, Washington.

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Under The Sea, Seahorses, Roses, Sea Urchins, Stars, Image Search, Sand Dollars, Seashells, Oceans

Starfish and other Echinoderms - Underwater photography of seahorses, sea dragons, clownfish, coral reefs, fish & invertebrates by David Hall, Southern Biscuit Stars, Tosia australis - Tasmania, Australia

Starfish and other Echinoderms - Underwater photography of seahorses, sea dragons, clownfish, coral reefs, fish & invertebrates by David Hall

Starfish or sea stars are echinoderms About 1,500 living species of starfish occur on the seabed in all the world's oceans, from the tropics to subzero polar waters.  They typically have a central disc and five arms, though some species have more than this. The aboral or upper surface may be smooth, granular or spiny, and is covered with overlapping plates.

Starfish or sea stars are echinoderms About 1,500 living species of starfish occur on the seabed in all the world's oceans, from the tropics to subzero polar waters. They typically have a central disc and five arms, though some species have more than this. The aboral or upper surface may be smooth, granular or spiny, and is covered with overlapping plates.

ANIMALES Octopus!! :)

Mimic Octopus going into defensive mode mimicking a lion fish. Mimic Octopuses mock other animals to camouflage themselves. This photo was a Scuba Diving Magazine Cover in

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Free underwater scuba diving photo of a green starfish taken off the coast of Bohol island, the Philippines.

The mouth of symmetrical brain coral (Diploria strigosa)

The mouth of symmetrical brain coral (Diploria strigosa) ~by underwater photographer Keri Wilk it is a living creature

Meet: The Batfish. This saltwater fish loves to eat turtle poop and seaweed. The juveniles look like bats, as seen here, but they grow up to look like a completely different fish.

Turtle Crap: It’s What’s for Dinner (if you’re a batfish).

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