Bridled Monocle Bream, Large-eyed Spinecheek, Monocle Bream, Pale Monocle Bream, Peters' Monocle Bream, Spinecheek, Yellow-tail Spinecheek
Scolopsis affinisis commonly referred to as Bridled Monocle Bream, Large-eyed Spinecheek, Monocle Bream, Pale Monocle Bream, Peters' Monocle Bream, Spinecheek, Yellow-tail Spinecheek. Difficulty in the aquarium: Not for beginners. A aquarium size of at least 2000 Liter is recommended. Toxicity: Toxic hazard unknown.
lexID: 4130 AphiaID: 276783 Scientific: Scolopsis affinis German: Gelbschwanz-Scheinschnapper English: Bridled Monocle Bream, Large-eyed Spinecheek, Monocle Bream, Pale Monocle Bream, Peters' Monocle Bream, Spinecheek, Yellow-tail Spinecheek Category: Whiptail breams Family tree: Animalia (Kingdom) > Chordata (Phylum) > Actinopterygii (Class) > Perciformes (Order) > Nemipteridae (Family) > Scolopsis (Genus) > affinis (Species) Initial determination: Peters, 1877 Occurrence: , Hong Kong Ashmore and Cartier Islands, Australia, Bali, Brunei Darussalam, Cambodia, China, Flores, Greater Sunda Islands, Indonesia, Japan, Lesser Sunda Islands, Lofoten Islands, Malaysia, Maumere, Micronesia, New Caledonia, New Guinea, Palau, Papua, Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Queensland (Australia), Raja Amat, Singapore, Solomon Islands, South China Sea, Sumatra, Taiwan, Thailand, the Andaman Sea, The Bangai Archipelago, The Ryukyu Islands, Timor, Togean Islands, Vietnam, Western Pacific Ocean Sea depth: 3 - 60 Meter Size: 5.91" - 9.45" (15cm - 24cm) Temperature: 71.6 °F - 82.4 °F (22°C - 28°C) Food: Clams, Crabs, Crustaceans, Hermit crabs, Schrimps, Shrimps, Snails Tank: 439.96 gal (~ 2000L) Difficulty: Not for beginners Offspring: Not available as offspring Toxicity: Toxic hazard unknown CITES: Not evaluated Red List: Least concern (LC) Related species at Catalog of Life: More related species in this lexicon:
Meerwasser-Lexikon Team Publisher:
Created: 2012-02-10 17:35:28
Last edit: 2018-06-14 19:19:42
"Inhabits sheltered lagoons on sandy or muddy bottoms close to reefs. Occurs singly or in small aggregations. Adults mainly in depths over 15 m; juveniles solitary and in sheltered coastal habitats."
Husbandry know-how of owners