In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1(tropical fish)chiribico masculino
- Soft corals sway with the current, while schools of striped and spotted groupers, angelfish, batfish and lionfish dart between them.
- The angelfish, butterflyfish and pufferfish were trying to sleep, the parrotfish were already ensconced in their mucus cocoons, but small blacktip reef sharks followed me around.
- In marine areas, species concentrations are highest around coral reefs, where butterflyfishes and angelfishes, wrasses, parrotfishes and triggerfishes are common.
- The sites are home to a vast variety of reef dwellers such as the damselfish, angelfish, butterflyfish and sweetlips.
- On the wall hawkfish, angelfish, trumpets, groupers and a school of adult midnight snappers approach divers with curiosity.
- Feeling rather like a whale among minnows, I found myself in the middle of schools of small green damselfish and a host of mainly yellow and blue angelfish, bannerfish and butterfly fish.
- Damselfish make up almost half, with angelfish, surgeonfish, wrasses, gobies, and butterfly fish accounting for another 25 to 30 percent.
- We passed small shoals of bigeye snapper, masked angelfish and a couple of colourful groupers on our way to a garden of gorgonians.
- Coral outcrops in Bida Nai gave refuge to a large river of yellow snappers and glassy sweepers; I managed to photograph a beautiful pair of blue-lined groupers and blue-ringed angelfish.
- Parrotfish, wrasse, grouper, angelfish, butterflyfish and barracuda are permanent residents.
- The spine on the operculum is the best way to identify an angelfish and to distinguish it from similar-looking species, such as butterfly fish.
- We saw crabs, eels, batfish, unicornfish, pufferfish, boxfish, lionfish, squirrelfish, racoonfish, butterflyfish, parrotfish and angelfish, to name just a few.
- Back at the ladder, Fred shoots his last few frames on a large school of oldwives, black and white fish that look a lot like the angelfish I had in an aquarium when I was a kid.
- Species associated with the Great Barrier Reef, such as Moorish idols, trumpetfish, butterfly, angelfish and fairy basslets co-exist with temperate seaweeds and fish that like colder climates.
- A fairly strong current ensured that the fishlife was superb - barramundi cod, angelfish, schooling sweetlips and whitetip reef sharks were just a few species we encountered.
- Here, where currents from South America and the Atlantic clash and dump their plankton load, pelagics share the reefs with the ubiquitous black durgons, queen angelfish and creole wrasse you might expect to find.
- Most of what you see here are coral fish like various wrasses, squirrelfish, Moorish Idols, parrotfish, angelfish, surgeonfish and butterflyfish.
- Freshwater angelfish have extended dorsal and anal fins and discus fishes, have compressed, disc-like bodies.
- As the rays hover over the seamounts, the diminutive angelfish come up and feed on the parasites that attach to the rays' skin.
- Gyrodus was a ‘deep-bodied’ form rather like today's angelfishes, with heavy, crushing jaws that suggest it may have fed on molluscs or on corals.
English has borrowed many of the following foreign expressions of parting, so you’ve probably encountered some of these ways to say goodbye in other languages.
Many words formed by the addition of the suffix –ster are now obsolete - which ones are due a resurgence?
As their breed names often attest, dogs are a truly international bunch. Let’s take a look at 12 different dog breed names and their backstories.