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The Great Barrier Reef

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by

London Merrifield

on 7 February 2014

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Transcript of The Great Barrier Reef

FOOD WEB
Seagrass
Dugongs
Brown algae
hermit crab
Plankton
Gobies
Damselfish
Clownfish
Planktonic algae
Shrimp
Sweetlips fish
Coral trout
Great white shark
Bristle worm
Brain coral
Flowerpot coral
Bottlebush coral
Mushroom coral
Food Chain
Carnivore
sweet lips fish
great white shark
Herbivore
green sea turtle
brain coral
Omnivore
angelfish
triggerfish
these sharks are really fast so they can catch up to all most all animals that are on its menu!
Great White Shark:
Sweetlips Fish:
Angelfish:
Triggerfish:
The coloring and the patterns on a sweetlips fish changes a lot through out its whole life so that they are always blended in and so that they are hard to see.
These animals are also nocturnal so it makes them even harder to see when they are feeding.
These sharks also roll back their eyeballs so that the vital front does not get scratched.

the male angelfish has many colors and patterns to attract a mate.
Great barrier reef map
The Great Barrier Reef Climate and Map
these fish are often very bright and very large to attract mates.
they use there bid teeth and lips to dig their pray out of the sand.
they use their colors to attract their food.
The temperatures are recorded as average maximums of (Celsius) 30 degrees and average minimums of (Celsius) 21 degrees. The Tropical North has an average rainfall of 2010mm (an average of 168mm per month).
Newly Found Species
Comb Jellyfish
Green-banded Snapping Shrimp
Salpae
Fan worm
Nudibranch
Symbiotic Relationships
Mutualism

1.

2.

3.
Commensalism
1.

2.

3.
Parasitism
1.

2.

3.
cleaner fish and the moray eel
clown fish and a sea anemone
boxer crab and sea anemone
shark and remora
unknow 6-gilled shark
Full transcript