Synonyms for gobioides or Related words with gobioides

mathewi              immaculatus              sebastapistes              oligolepis              taeniatus              micropus              basslet              nigripinnis              selysi              twospot              rubberlip              cyanostigma              klunzinger              albocincta              asterropteryx              mithrax              pauciradiatus              threadtail              lieftincki              ostracion              myripristis              ophidion              buchholzi              cyclopterus              stromateus              flavolineatus              nycteis              randalli              trilineata              strigatus              cheilopogon              insidiator              guerinii              caledonicus              callopora              chrysiptera              blackburni              kuekenthali              pleurostigma              choprai              boschmai              girella              prionotus              braueri              elwesi              brotula              fringelip              catops              phaeochroa              tetrosomus             

Examples of "gobioides"
The genus "Gobioides" has been transferred to the subfamily Gobionellinae.
Bembrops gobioides is a species of fish in the Percophidae family.
Gobioides is a genus of gobies native to marine, fresh and brackish waters along the coasts of the Atlantic Ocean and in fresh waters of the Pacific coast of the Americas.
Gobioides broussonnetii, the violet goby, is a species of goby native to marine, fresh and brackish waters near the Atlantic coast of North and South America from South Carolina in the United States of America, to northern Brazil. It prefers bays, estuaries and river mouths with muddy substrates. It is often marketed as the dragon goby or dragon fish.
The giant bully ("Gobiomorphus gobioides") is a species of sleeper goby endemic to New Zealand. This is the largest species of bully and it can reach more than in length, but most are . Adults are generally found near the coast in freshwater, tidal or estuarine habitats. The breeding behavior is poorly known, but the species is considered diadromous and it is suspected that the larvae spend time in the sea.
Gobies are fishes of the family Gobiidae, one of the largest fish families comprising more than 2,000 species in more than 200 genera. Most of them are relatively small, typically less than in length. Gobies include some of the smallest vertebrates in the world, such as "Trimmatom nanus" and "Pandaka pygmaea", which are under long when fully grown. Some large gobies, such as some species of the genera "Gobioides" or "Periophthalmodon", can reach over in length, but that is exceptional. Generally, they are benthic, or bottom-dwellers. Although few are important as food for humans, they are of great significance as prey species for commercially important fish such as cod, haddock, sea bass, and flatfish. Several gobies are also of interest as aquarium fish, such as the bumblebee gobies of the genus "Brachygobius". Phylogenetic relationships of gobies have been studied using molecular data.
The family Gobiidae, made up of fish called gobies, are the largest marine family of fish with around 1,950 different species. Gobies commonly have their pelvic fins fused together, which allows them to use their pelvic fins as a suction device to keep them anchored on a hard surface such as a rock or piece of coral. Gobies often live in association with invertebrates such as sponges and sea urchins in or around corals both soft and hard; however, some species live on bare mud and sand. Gobies are typically small fish; many do not exceed a total length of 10 cm. Some of the smallest fish in the world belong to this suborder such as the "Trimmatom nanus". This species, found in the Indian Ocean, is only 8–10 mm as an adult. The largest of the gobiids is found in the South Atlantic and Caribbean region; the violet goby, "Gobioides broussenetti", can grow to a length of 50 cm; this goby. which is purple in color. resembles an eel with its elongated anal and dorasl fins. Some gobies in the genera "Periophthalmus" and "Boleophthalmus" are practically amphibious, meaning they can breath in and out of water. Species such as the Atlantic mudskipper ("Periophthalmus barbarus"), which can grow to a length of 25 cm, can actually breath air. These gobies skip across the mud of intertidal flats in mangrove swamps in search of food; adults feed mostly on crabs, insects, and other arthropods.