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A little fish learns that there is nothing wrong with being little.

Littlest Pet Shop City Rides Cat and Fish Kayak

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  • Take this cute, colorful Littlest Pet Shop Fish Pet along wherever you go, and you'll be friends in no time! With this starry-eyed little fishie in tow, every day will feel like an adventure. Your Littlest Pet Shop collection won't be complete without your fancy fish pet! Collect your fave LPS pets and play digitally! Now you can take your LPS collection everywhere you go with the LPS App! It's a fun and free way for girls to play games with and keep track of their favorite LPS pets. Each Littlest Pet Shop Fish Pet pack includes a pet collector token that brings your sweet pets into your virtual world. Just download the free app from the App Store or Google Play to your smartphone, then use the app to scan the token and start collecting! Watch your collection grow and grow with every pet you add! Littlest Pet Shop and all related characters are trademarks of Hasbro.

    It could not have been easy to see the tiny swimmer, but a group of scientists claim to have discovered the world's tiniest fish. The little creature was found recently in an Indonesian swamp.
    For now, the fish is known as Paedocypris progenetica. It has a transparent, or see-through, body. Its head doesn't have a skeleton, leaving its brain vulnerable to its surroundings. The fish, which is female, can grow to be only 7.9 millimeters or (0.31 inches) long, about the size of a large mosquito.

    Maurice Kottelat, a fish expert from Sweden, led the team of researchers that made the discovery. Kottelat and his team reported their discovery in the Proceedings of the Royal Society, a British scientific journal.

    "You don't wake up in the morning and think 'today we will find the smallest fish in the world,'" said Kottelat in an interview. He and his team were most excited by the possibility of having discovered the world's smallest vertebrate, an animal with a backbone. "What's important is finding a complete vertebrae [backbone] in a body so small," said Kottelat. All fish, reptiles, amphibians, birds, and mammals (including humans) are vertebrates.

    A "Little" Competition

    It wasn't long after Kottelat's announcement that another researcher challenged the claim with a discovery of his own. Fish expert Ted Pietsch, a researcher at the University of Washington, says that he has discovered a fish that is smaller than Kottelat's discovery.

    According to Pietsch, the male Photocorynus spiniceps is a tiny ocean fish measuring only about a quarter inch. That statistic would actually make Pietsch's fish the world's smallest vertebrate. Kottelat's would come in at a close second

    When Pietsch got in touch with Kottelat to mention the fish—four of which he keeps in his office—Kottelat did not argue. He kindly gave the title of "world's smallest vertebrate" over to Pietsch's unique fish.

    "So our little fish is only the smallest freshwater vertebrate," Kottelat wrote. "Now I wait until the next smallest fish is discovered."

  • February 3, 2006It could not have been easy to see the tiny swimmer, but a group of scientists claim to have discovered the world's tiniest fish. The little creature was found recently in an Indonesian swamp.
    For now, the fish is known as Paedocypris progenetica. It has a transparent, or see-through, body. Its head doesn't have a skeleton, leaving its brain vulnerable to its surroundings. The fish, which is female, can grow to be only 7.9 millimeters or (0.31 inches) long, about the size of a large mosquito.

    Maurice Kottelat, a fish expert from Sweden, led the team of researchers that made the discovery. Kottelat and his team reported their discovery in the Proceedings of the Royal Society, a British scientific journal.

    "You don't wake up in the morning and think 'today we will find the smallest fish in the world,'" said Kottelat in an interview. He and his team were most excited by the possibility of having discovered the world's smallest vertebrate, an animal with a backbone. "What's important is finding a complete vertebrae [backbone] in a body so small," said Kottelat. All fish, reptiles, amphibians, birds, and mammals (including humans) are vertebrates.

    A "Little" Competition

    It wasn't long after Kottelat's announcement that another researcher challenged the claim with a discovery of his own. Fish expert Ted Pietsch, a researcher at the University of Washington, says that he has discovered a fish that is smaller than Kottelat's discovery.

    According to Pietsch, the male Photocorynus spiniceps is a tiny ocean fish measuring only about a quarter inch. That statistic would actually make Pietsch's fish the world's smallest vertebrate. Kottelat's would come in at a close second

    When Pietsch got in touch with Kottelat to mention the fish—four of which he keeps in his office—Kottelat did not argue. He kindly gave the title of "world's smallest vertebrate" over to Pietsch's unique fish.

    "So our little fish is only the smallest freshwater vertebrate," Kottelat wrote. "Now I wait until the next smallest fish is discovered."

    Last week an international team of researchers announced that they, too, had discovered Earth's littlest fish. Their find, a member of the carp family found in the peat swamps of Indonesia, is 0.31 inch (7.9 millimeters) long and so slim that it's transparent.

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