Discover, identify and learn about amazing Jellyfish species from around the world.
Some of the large whales can be identified by their blow, surfacing and diving characteristics. Use this chart as a quick reference guide to identify the large whales you see.
Image investigating the anatomical differences of cephalopod beaks and tentacles with regards to their diet.
The chondrichthyan Tree of Life Project provides an accurate account of extant diversity and a framework within which to make comparisons. It’s an incredibly way to get an overview of how species of sharks and rays are related.
On the Sea Slug Forum you can ask questions, post information and find out more about nudibranchs, bubble-shells, sea hares and other sea slugs. This site aims to generate more interest in these fascinating animals by sharing information with a worldwide audience. T
The forum is no longer operational but there are a lot of useful resources and fact sheets.
This web-site contains over 6000 pages of information on all the marine mollusc species that are currently recognised as occurring in Tasmanian waters by the author of these pages, Simon Grove.
This site is set up like a book, with Tables of Contents at the front and an Index at the end. Each family of shells has a textual introduction, a plate showing all the species in the family together, and a page for each species.
The ultimate resource for information on the diversity and biology of Australia’s amazing marine and freshwater fishes. The family finder has been so useful.
An educational Youtube playlist by Australian Museum
This site is designed to assist in the identification of fish larvae from temperate Australia, in particular NSW. It provides taxonomic descriptions of fish larvae and reference material for temperate fish species
The Port Phillip Taxonomic Toolkit provides information, data, images and tools to help identify, document and monitor the rich marine life of this bay and nearby coastal waters