Weeverfishes and Relatives: Trachinoidei
Behavior And Reproduction
Most weeverfishes and their relatives live alone. Some form schools of hundreds to several thousand fish. Some weeverfish relatives hide in the sand or mud and suck in their prey, or animals hunted and killed for food. Others chase down their prey. Some fishes in this group are active during the day; others, at night. Some move from deep water to the surface at night. Scientists know little about the reproduction of weeverfishes and their relatives. Some fishes change sex from female to male. Most probably scatter their eggs, which sink to the bottom.
- Weeverfishes and Relatives: Trachinoidei - Inshore Sand Lance (ammodytes Americanus): Species Accounts
- Weeverfishes and Relatives: Trachinoidei - Physical Characteristics
- Other Free Encyclopedias
Animal Life ResourceFish and Other Cold-Blooded VertebratesWeeverfishes and Relatives: Trachinoidei - Physical Characteristics, Behavior And Reproduction, Inshore Sand Lance (ammodytes Americanus): Species Accounts, Northern Stargazer (astroscopus Guttatus): Species Accounts - GEOGRAPHIC RANGE, HABITAT, DIET, WEE