It has been found that the mutual interaction between clonfishing and anemones has been developed behind them.
The study was conducted by the University of Queensland and the University of Dockin.
UQ School of Biological Sciences researcher and Australian-American Fulbright scholar Dr. William Phoenix said. This research aims to understand the origins of the interspecies mutualisms, the most common convergences of nature.
"Clone fish-nemo is like a nemo-ammons are a great example of this type of relationship," he said.
"Quoon fish live around the aromones, helping to prevent and eliminate epilepsy in the rice, while the amino can protect its stimulants.
"Clonefish has developed to defend the pumice of the amino, so it is beneficial for both breeds."
The researchers said the nature of the structure of the global biodiversity is how to determine natural selection.
"We tested the basic and intuitive test-but the evolutionary difficulty – in evolutionary environment," Dr. Fanny said.
"In the meantime, we were investigating whether external pressures such as terrorists could explain the mutual evolution of these mutually exclusive partnerships.
Genetical analysis of field experiments in French Polynesia to better understand fish anmon moralism dynamics.
Dakin University Center for Integrative Ecology Research Fellows said 55 per cent of the 16 fishermen had 55 times fish-anemone interconnections 55 times in the past 60 million years. "Said Rohan Brooker.
"There are more than four quadruplets for fish children in coral reefs that are more common than previously thought," Drruck Brooker said.
"Our results indicate that the possibility of this threat is primarily used for small fishes for partnership with these relationships and anemia.
"Overall, these studies have suggested that species can explain the free dimension of the cosmic characteristics of species, and that this evolutionary pattern can be applied globally.
"If you can not find it, it may be a good idea to pass through the tents of his friends."
The study was published Environmental knowledge.
The bright colors of the Nemo protect it from threats
William E Finee, et al. Repeated reconciliation with a partnership, Environmental knowledge (2018). Dr. 10.1111 / ele.13184