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Prague - City of hundred spiers by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

Prague - City of hundred spiers by Marek Weisskopf on

My iMac have a bug! by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

My iMac have a bug! by Marek Weisskopf on

the problem of Lion Fish in the Caribbean - some solve it by making fish tacos, though there is some concern about the toxin in the fish meat. Interesting nonetheless. pterois_volitans1

the problem of Lion Fish in the Caribbean - some solve it by making fish tacos, though there is some concern about the toxin in the fish meat. Interesting nonetheless.

Kamenný most v Písku by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

Kamenný most v Písku by Marek Weisskopf on

Researchers tally huge number of venomous fishes, tout potential for medical therapies

lionfish

Underwater Photography, Photos, Animals, Ocean, Life, Pictures, Animales, Animaux, Underwater Photos

Green sea turtle and jellyfish

Stunning Wildlife on

Green Sea Turtle eating Jellyfish - Dimakya, Philippines by Ai Gentel --Exactly why it is dangerous for plastic bags to pollute the oceans, because they are often mistaken as jellyfish and kill turtles.

Damn winter coming... by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

by Marek Weisskopf on

Dancing House Prague

Tančící dům by Marek Weisskopf on

Nautilus Live | Explore the ocean LIVE with Dr. Robert Ballard and the Corps of Exploration

Explore the ocean LIVE with Dr. Robert Ballard and the Corps of Exploration aboard E/V Nautilus.

scorpion fish

scorpion fish Photo by Ceresi Claudio — National Geographic Your Shot

The volitan lionfish (Pterois volitans) is a stunning reef predator. The large venomous spines keep them safe from larger predators and their stripes help camouflage themselves while hunting prey. This species has become invasive in the gulf coast and the southeastern coast of the United States. Though a spectacular fish for a predatory fish-only tank, they will eat small fish and shrimp. — at Fauna NYC

The volitan lionfish (Pterois volitans) is a stunning reef predator. The large venomous spines keep them safe from larger predators and their stripes help camouflage themselves while hunting prey. This species has become invasive in the gulf coast and the southeastern coast of the United States. Though a spectacular fish for a predatory fish-only tank, they will eat small fish and shrimp. — at Fauna NYC

Sunset over city Písek [Cze] by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

Sunset over city Písek [Cze] by Marek Weisskopf on

Grass at sunset by Marek Weisskopf on 500px

Grass at sunset by Marek Weisskopf on

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