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    • Algae
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Antarctic Krill (Euphausia superba) with yellow algae in stomach, a small shrimp-like crustacean is the most important zooplankton in the Antarctic food web, Weddell Sea, Antarctica  -  Ingo Arndt
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00762207 Antarctic Krill (Euphausia superba) with yellow algae in stomach, a small shrimp-like crustacean is the most important zooplankton in the Antarctic food web, Weddell Sea, Antarctica© Ingo Arndt
Red algae and salt formations, Lake Natron, Ol Doinyo Lengai, Tanzania
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00591768 Red algae and salt formations, Lake Natron, Ol Doinyo Lengai, Tanzania© Paul Souders/ Worldfoto
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) grazing on algae, Cape Douglas, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
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00577698 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) grazing on algae, Cape Douglas, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Tui De Roy
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) grazing on algae, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador
00569907
00569907 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) grazing on algae, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Pete Oxford
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae, Punta Espinosa, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador  -  Tui De Roy
00548099
00548099 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae, Punta Espinosa, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Tui De Roy
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae, Punta Espinosa, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador  -  Tui De Roy
00548098
00548098 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae, Punta Espinosa, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Tui De Roy
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae in water, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador  -  Pete Oxford
00547051
00547051 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) feeding on algae in water, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Pete Oxford
Yellowfin Tuna (Thunnus albacares) and Blue Marlin (Makaira nigricans) beside floating kelp, Nine Mile Bank, San Diego, California  -  Richard Herrmann
00542029
00542029 Yellowfin Tuna (Thunnus albacares) and Blue Marlin (Makaira nigricans) beside floating kelp, Nine Mile Bank, San Diego, California© Richard Herrmann
Garibaldi (Hypsypops rubicundus) amid kelp, San Clemente Island, Channel Islands, California  -  Richard Herrmann
00432446
00432446 Garibaldi (Hypsypops rubicundus) amid kelp, San Clemente Island, Channel Islands, California© Richard Herrmann
Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Hiroya Minakuchi
00270107
00270107 Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Hiroya Minakuchi
Soda and algae formations near shore of Lake Natron, Great Rift Valley, Tanzania
00202140
00202140 Soda and algae formations near shore of Lake Natron, Great Rift Valley, Tanzania© Gerry Ellis
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Western Australia  -  Fred Bavendam
00152043
00152043 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Western Australia© Fred Bavendam
Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) diving to graze on algae, Cape Douglas, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador  -  Tui De Roy
00140057
00140057 Marine Iguana (Amblyrhynchus cristatus) diving to graze on algae, Cape Douglas, Fernandina Island, Galapagos Islands, Ecuador© Tui De Roy
Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Shark Bay, Australia  -  Mitsuaki Iwago
00125006
00125006 Stromatolites, the oldest life form that still exists today, Shark Bay, Australia© Mitsuaki Iwago
Sea anemones, Admiralty Inlet, Lancaster Sound, Nunavut, Canada
00084884
00084884 Sea anemones, Admiralty Inlet, Lancaster Sound, Nunavut, Canada© Flip Nicklin
Sea Star, Anemones and Coralline Algae living 40 feet below the water surface, Admiralty Inlet, Lancaster Sound, Nunavut, Canada  -  Flip Nicklin
00084851
00084851 Sea Star, Anemones and Coralline Algae living 40 feet below the water surface, Admiralty Inlet, Lancaster Sound, Nunavut, Canada© Flip Nicklin
Antarctic Krill (Euphausia superba) mass feeding on algae growing on underside of ice, Antarctica  -  Flip Nicklin
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00082633 Antarctic Krill (Euphausia superba) mass feeding on algae growing on underside of ice, Antarctica© Flip Nicklin
European Edible Sea Urchin (Echinus esculentus) group feeding on kelp, Scotland
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00583581 European Edible Sea Urchin (Echinus esculentus) group feeding on kelp, Scotland© Melvin Redeker/ Buiten-beeld
Reef walkers admire stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae which are the oldest life form that still exists today, fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Shark Bay, Western...  -  Reg Morrison/ Auscape
00250300
00250300 Reef walkers admire stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae which are the oldest life form that still exists today, fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin pool, Shark Bay, Western...© Reg Morrison/ Auscape
Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia  -  Reg Morrison/ Auscape
00250150
00250150 Stromatolites, colonies of blue-green algae, the oldest life form that still exists today fossils dated to over three billion years ago, Hamelin Pool, Shark Bay, Western Australia© Reg Morrison/ Auscape
Pipe-vine Swallowtail (Battus philenor) butterfly drinking, Hebbronville, Texas  -  Jasper Doest
70028561
70028561 Pipe-vine Swallowtail (Battus philenor) butterfly drinking, Hebbronville, Texas© Jasper Doest
Pipe-vine Swallowtail (Battus philenor) butterfly pair drinking from wet algae, Hebbronville, Texas  -  Jasper Doest
70025223
70025223 Pipe-vine Swallowtail (Battus philenor) butterfly pair drinking from wet algae, Hebbronville, Texas© Jasper Doest
Seaweed-covered rocks at the coast, Acadia National Park, Maine  -  Vincent Grafhorst
70015609
70015609 Seaweed-covered rocks at the coast, Acadia National Park, Maine© Vincent Grafhorst
Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands  -  Heike Odermatt
70006363
70006363 Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands© Heike Odermatt
Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands  -  Heike Odermatt
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70006362 Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands© Heike Odermatt
Falkland Steamerduck (Tachyeres brachypterus) with chicks on Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands  -  Heike Odermatt
70006331
70006331 Falkland Steamerduck (Tachyeres brachypterus) with chicks on Ribbon Kelp (Durvillaea antarctica), Falkland Islands© Heike Odermatt
Giant Clam (Tridacna sp) has symbiotic algae within mantle for photosynthesis, Sangalakki Island, Borneo  -  Norbert Wu
00977192
00977192 Giant Clam (Tridacna sp) has symbiotic algae within mantle for photosynthesis, Sangalakki Island, Borneo© Norbert Wu
Upside-down Jellyfish (Cassiopea xamachana) with symbiotic Algae (Zooxanthellae) in body, Caribbean  -  Norbert Wu
00977118
00977118 Upside-down Jellyfish (Cassiopea xamachana) with symbiotic Algae (Zooxanthellae) in body, Caribbean© Norbert Wu
Sea Urchin (Sterechinus neumayeri) group gathers on an ice fall to eat algae, Antarctica  -  Norbert Wu
00977052
00977052 Sea Urchin (Sterechinus neumayeri) group gathers on an ice fall to eat algae, Antarctica© Norbert Wu
Nudibranch (Nembrotha lineolata) on algae, 60 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00972665
00972665 Nudibranch (Nembrotha lineolata) on algae, 60 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Blue-ringed Octopus (Hapalochlaena sp) on algae, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00972654
00972654 Blue-ringed Octopus (Hapalochlaena sp) on algae, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Spider Crab (Majidae) covered in Sponges, on Halimeda Algae (Halimeda macroloba) 60 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00972653
00972653 Spider Crab (Majidae) covered in Sponges, on Halimeda Algae (Halimeda macroloba) 60 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Cuttlefish (Sepia sp) clinging to Algae (Halimeda macroloba) 50 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00972647
00972647 Cuttlefish (Sepia sp) clinging to Algae (Halimeda macroloba) 50 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Crab (Huenia sp) carrying Algae (Halimeda macroloba) for camouflage, 70 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00972623
00972623 Crab (Huenia sp) carrying Algae (Halimeda macroloba) for camouflage, 70 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Goby group in Algae (Halimeda macroloba), 90 feet deep, Solomon Islands  -  Chris Newbert
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00972614 Goby group in Algae (Halimeda macroloba), 90 feet deep, Solomon Islands© Chris Newbert
Filefish (Pervagor sp) juvenile hiding behind algae, 70 feet deep, Solomon Islands  -  Chris Newbert
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00972604 Filefish (Pervagor sp) juvenile hiding behind algae, 70 feet deep, Solomon Islands© Chris Newbert
Nudibranch (Melibe sp) uses its oval mouth to scoop up small crustaceans and algae, Papua New Guinea  -  Birgitte Wilms
00972465
00972465 Nudibranch (Melibe sp) uses its oval mouth to scoop up small crustaceans and algae, Papua New Guinea© Birgitte Wilms
Goby (Pleurosicya sp) on Algae (Halimeda sp) 20 feet deep  -  Chris Newbert
00972142
00972142 Goby (Pleurosicya sp) on Algae (Halimeda sp) 20 feet deep© Chris Newbert
Diamond Leatherjacket (Acreichthys tomentosus) in Algae (Halimeda sp) 10 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Birgitte Wilms
00971184
00971184 Diamond Leatherjacket (Acreichthys tomentosus) in Algae (Halimeda sp) 10 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Birgitte Wilms
Seahorse (Hippocampus sp) hiding in Algae (Halimeda sp) 20 feet deep, Papua New Guinea  -  Chris Newbert
00971156
00971156 Seahorse (Hippocampus sp) hiding in Algae (Halimeda sp) 20 feet deep, Papua New Guinea© Chris Newbert
Small Giant Clam (Tridacna maxima) siphon detail, showing colorful symbiotic photosynthetic algae growing in Giant Clam's flesh, algae produces oxygen while consuming waste ammonia, Solomon Islands  -  Chris Newbert
00971018
00971018 Small Giant Clam (Tridacna maxima) siphon detail, showing colorful symbiotic photosynthetic algae growing in Giant Clam's flesh, algae produces oxygen while consuming waste ammonia, Solomon Islands© Chris Newbert
Sea Otter (Enhydra lutris) pup in rehabilitation center swimming with kelp, California  -  Suzi Eszterhas
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00784316 Sea Otter (Enhydra lutris) pup in rehabilitation center swimming with kelp, California© Suzi Eszterhas
Diatom (Pleurosigma sp), Spain  -  Albert Lleal
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00780153 Diatom (Pleurosigma sp), Spain© Albert Lleal
Blanketweed (Cladophora sp) a fast growing filamentous algae that can grow two meters a day, showing oxygen bubbles trapped underneath, weed plant in ponds, worldwide distribution  -  Stephen Dalton
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00771325 Blanketweed (Cladophora sp) a fast growing filamentous algae that can grow two meters a day, showing oxygen bubbles trapped underneath, weed plant in ponds, worldwide distribution© Stephen Dalton
Zooplankton, algae fish and crab eggs, Copepods approximately one centimeter, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
00762436
00762436 Zooplankton, algae fish and crab eggs, Copepods approximately one centimeter, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
Sea Lettuce (Ulva lactuca) algae twenty one centimeters, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
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00762435 Sea Lettuce (Ulva lactuca) algae twenty one centimeters, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
Sea Beech (Delesseria sanguinea) eighteen centimeters, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
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00762434 Sea Beech (Delesseria sanguinea) eighteen centimeters, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
Algae (Polysiphonia elongata) four centimeters, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
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00762433 Algae (Polysiphonia elongata) four centimeters, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
Lyngbye (Chorda tomentosa) algae four centimeters, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
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00762432 Lyngbye (Chorda tomentosa) algae four centimeters, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
Knotted Wrack (Ascophyllum nodosum) an edible seaweed sixteen centimeters, Helgoland, Germany  -  Ingo Arndt
00762431
00762431 Knotted Wrack (Ascophyllum nodosum) an edible seaweed sixteen centimeters, Helgoland, Germany© Ingo Arndt
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