A fish that grows so large and fast it’s able to grow to an astounding size and reach speeds of up to 20 miles per hour is called yellowtail.
While it’s often called the world’s fastest fish, it’s also known for its ability to be one of the fastest growing fish on the planet.
Yellowtail is native to the South Pacific.
It grows to lengths of about 7 feet (2 meters) and has a mouthful of scales on each side that make it look like a big, black octopus.
These scales are used by the fish to detect prey, so it can avoid predators like sharks and rays.
This ability to detect predators also makes the fish extremely hard to catch.
Scientists call the fish the world is fastest fish.
The scientists at the University of California-Berkeley have now found that this fast growth comes at a cost: It’s actually extremely difficult to catch the fish, so when it finally dies, it has to be eaten.
In addition, the fish has to endure a slow and painful death.
The researchers collected the yellowtail in 2010 and put it in a tank in a glass jar that they then covered with plastic.
They put a few inches of water under the glass jar to protect the growth.
At that point, the researchers had to take a few samples of the fish.
The fish was still growing at an alarming rate, so the researchers took two more samples.
Then, in 2012, they took another three samples.
The researchers also collected the DNA of the yellowtails cells from a sample of the water that was in the glass.
They then compared the DNA from the two samples to the DNA found in the yellow tail.
After comparing the DNA in the two different samples, the scientists found that the yellowtailed was much more closely related to the fish that it was growing in than to the other fish.
This meant that the greenish brown fish had the highest concentration of the genetic material of the orange fish, which was about 15 percent more similar to the yellow-tail than to other fish growing in the same aquarium.
The yellowtail also had the higher concentration of genetic material from a fish that grew to about six feet (two meters) in length, which is also about half the size of the average yellowtail found in a fish tank.
This finding suggests that the orange-colored fish that is found in aquariums may have been born with a genetic defect that caused them to grow faster than other fish and that the growth they experienced was an adaptation to their environment.
The findings were published in the journal Proceedings of the Royal Society B. The scientists say that they hope to learn more about the genetic changes that lead to this rapid growth and how this gene modification could affect the health of other fish that are living in aquarium tanks.
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