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Color codes for Longfin Zebra Danio (Danio rerio)

Longfin Zebra Danio
Longfin Zebra Danio

Ceramic wall art color codes for a Longfin Zebra Danio


Ceramic wall art color codes for a Longfin Zebra Danio
Ceramic wall art color codes for a Longfin Zebra Danio

Greens and blues are cool decor colors for Longfin Zebra Danio fish


Some of the colors Longfin Zebra Danio fish, the greens and blues are cool, dark and less intense, making a nice contrast to the dominant grayish green color. There is a bit of blueish gray that can be used to set the others off, an accent color. If the colors were all warm or all cold, all dark or light, or all bright or dull, or equal to each, the Longfin Zebra Danio fish would be boring. By keeping with the mostly gray and using the grayish blue as main colors and the #307890 blue as an accent would make a great color scheme for wall decor.

Zebrafish (Danio rerio) is a freshwater fish belonging to the Cypriniformes Minnow family (Cyprinidae). A popular aquarium fish, often sold under the trade name zebra danio, is native to South Asia and is often referred to as "tropical fish" although both tropical and subtropical.

Zebrafish is an important and commonly used vertebrate model organism in scientific research, for example in the development of drugs, in particular in pre-clinical development. It is also notable for its regenerative ability and has been modified by researchers to generate several transgenic strains.

Zebrafish is native to freshwater habitats in South Asia, which are found in India, Pakistan, Bangladesh, Nepal and Bhutan. The northern frontier is in the southern Himalayas, from the Sutlej River Basin in the Pakistan Indian border region to Arunachal Pradesh in the northeast of India. The range is concentrated in the Ganges and Brahmaputra river basins, and the species was first described in the Kosi River (lower Ganges basin) of India. The range further south is more local, with scattered records from the western and eastern Ghats. It has often been said to have happened in Myanmar (Burma), but this is entirely based on very old records.

Zebrafish has been introduced to California, Connecticut, Florida and New Mexico in the United States, perhaps by deliberate release of aquarists or by escape from fish farms. The population of New Mexico had been extirpated by 2003 and it is not known if the others would survive, as the last reported reports were decades ago. In other areas, the species has been introduced among Colombia and Malaysia.

Zebrafish usually inhabit relatively saline clear water with a shallow depth in streams, canals, ditches, oxbow lakes, ponds and rice paddies. There is generally some grass, either underwater or overhanging from the shore, and the bottom is sandy, muddy or silky, sometimes mixed with pebbles or gravel. In surveys of zebrafish locations throughout much of its Bangladeshi and Indian distribution, the water had a near-neutral to slightly simple pH and mostly ranged from 16.5 to 34 ° C (61.7 to 93.2 ° F) at temperature.

One unusually cold site was only 12.3 ° C (54.1 ° F) and another unusually warm site was 38.6 ° C (101.5 ° F), but the zebrafish remained healthy. The extreme cold temperature was at one of the highest known zebrafish locations at 1,576 m (5,171 ft) above sea level, although the species was recorded at 1,795 m (5,889 ft).

The zebrafish is known for the five white, pigmented, horizontal, blue stripes on the side of the body, which are reminiscent of the zebra stripes and stretch to the end of the caudal fin. The shape is fusi-shaped and laterally compressed, with its mouth facing upwards. The male is torpedo-shaped, with golden stripes between the blue stripes; the female has a wider, white belly and silver stripes instead of gold.

Adult females have a thin genital papilla in front of the anal fin. Zebrafish can reach up to 4–5 cm (1.6 to 2.0 in) in length, although they are usually 1.8 to 3.7 cm (0.7 to 1.5 in) in the wild, with some differences depending on the location. The lifespan in captivity is between two and three years, although it can be extended to more than five years in ideal conditions. It is usually an annual species in the wild.

Zebrafish are hardy fish and are known to be ideal for inexperienced aquarists. Their long-lasting success can be due to their playful nature as well as their rapid growth, beauty, cheap prices and wide availability. These also do well in groups or shoals of six or more and associate well with other species of fish in the aquarium.

Nevertheless, they are vulnerable to oodinium or velvet disease, microsporidia (Pseudoloma neurophilia) and Mycobacterium. Adults can consume hatchlings, which may be covered by separating the two groups with a net, breeding box or separate tank. Zebrafish live nearly forty-two months in captivity. Some captive zebrafish can grow a curved spine.

Zebra danio was also used to produce genetically modified fish and was the first species to be sold as GloFish (fluorescent colored fish)

Reference
Longfin Zebra Danio (Danio rerio)
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