- Here's what you didn't know about the frightening anglerfish
- Obama Creates for the first time in the Atlantic, a Connecticut-Size Ocean Park.
- 11 Facts You Didn't Know About the Pygmy Seahorse
- The Lionfish Terminator
- Obama is Creating the World’s Largest Marine Reserve Off Hawaii
- Mother Dolphins Sing To Their Babies In The Womb
- Cirrhilabrus Hygroxerus, a New Timor Sea Fairy Wrasse
- Microplastics Are Killing Baby Fish, New Study Finds
- The Newest Generation of EcoTech Radion is here. Introducing the G4
- New Goby Speices: Godzilla Goby
Posted by Jimmy Ryder via National Geographic on 9/19/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 9/15/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 9/12/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 9/7/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 8/25/2016 to News
The intelligence of dolphins never fails to amaze us less-flippered friends – and we’re not just talking about the dolphin that stole a woman’s iPad this week.
Few reef fish are as vibrant as fairy wrasses. The color palette just got more colorful by one species with the formal description of Cirrhilabrus Hygroxerus, the Monsoon Fairy Wrasse.
Researchers from Uppsala University in Sweden have found that young fish basically like eating microplastics as much as teenagers like eating fast food.
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 8/15/2016 to News
Here are the facts about the New EcoTech G4
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 6/13/2016 to News
Exploration of the mesophotic Caribbean reefs have discovered many new goby species previously unknown to science. Varicus lacerta, dubbed "Godzilla Goby" by the scientists who described it, is the latest (and most unique) species yet.
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 6/7/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 6/6/2016 to News
Posted by Jimmy Ryder on 6/5/2016 to News
Built in WI-FI, pH, Temperature, Salinity Monitoring & More...
Posted by Jimmy Ryder & NOAA's National Ocean Service on 6/4/2016 to News
When whales die and sink, their carcasses—known as whale falls—provide a bounty of nutrients for deep water creatures for YEARS. The 35-ton gray whale carcass shown here settled on the seafloor in 1998. This photo was taken six years later
Posted by on 6/4/2014 to News