no tak sobie pomyślałem, że skoro nie żal zwierzaków i zmarnowanego czasu
to może chociaź pieniędzy.
Wszystko podane na tacy, zresztą na obu forach w których uczestniczysz dostałeś podobne rady, jak te zawarte w temacie
poniższym (przetłumaczyć można przu użyciu jakiegokolwiek translatora), jednak wolisz pchać się od du... strony?
konkretnie w częsci trzeciej – Plagi: glony i bakterie
The starting point for filamentous algae growth is high nutrient concentrations in the tank water. If this
is supported by other parameters, such as a light source with the wrong spectrum, a new stronger light
source or supply of CO2, they multiply strongly.
Filamentous algae occur when the nutrient input to the tank (at least temporarily)
is higher than the nutrient output/consumption from the tank.
Whether the nutrient input is caused by dying material (e.g. when introducing new living stones) or
e.g. due to excessive feeding is irrelevant.
Likewise, it does not matter "why" the nutrient discharge does not occur sufficiently. The important
thing in control is that more nutrients are removed from the tank than are reintroduced.
In reef aquariums it is common for a nutrient peak to occur initially as there is almost always some
dead material entering the tank. This results in a bloom of filamentous algae. However, this phase
must be passed through in almost all aquariums at the beginning. If there are filamentous algae in the
aquarium even after a longer time, it is usually due to the following causes:
- Continuous introduction of nutrients through poorly/not treated changing water
- Insufficiently dimensioned skimmer or other filter system
- There are Nitrate spinners in your aquarium circuit
(bio balls, trickle filters, filter sponges that are cleaned too seldom)
- Dirty spots in the aquarium
- Death of animals might have caused released nutrients directly or indirectly
Thread algae are unsightly but relatively harmless. They clearly indicate that the nutrient cycle in the
tank is not (yet) functioning, which can have many causes.
At the latest, if more demanding corals are to be kept, the tank should be free of filamentous algae to
avoid overgrowth of the corals and thus damage by light deprivation.
Conclusion/Risk: During the start-up phase of a tank, filamentous algae are normal.
However, if they occur in longer running aquariums,
there is a problem in the tank that should be eliminated.
Filamentous algae are usually only a temporary problem during the start-up phase of marine aquariums. In running aquariums, they occur when the technology is incorrectly or severely undersized. There are various measures against filamentous algae that are easy to implement and work well. Generally the possibilities to get rid of filamentous algae are based on the following principles - Add less nutrients to the tank (nitrate/N3, phosphate/PO4). - Improve nutrient removal from the tank (nitrate/N3, phosphate/PO4). - Remove algae manually - Use algae predators - Create food competition by other algae - Kill filamentous algae (last way, usually not necessary) List of measures for the removal of filamentous algae (usually one or a combination of a few measures is enough to be successful) - Ensure clean initial water (see water treatment) Carry out water change with clean initial water - Reduce feed quantity, or feed feed with lower nutrient load - Use of a good sized skimmer or use of another method to discharge nutrients such as use of caulerpas/macroalgae in the refugium, zeolite method, etc. - Use of nitrifying bacteria - Possibly adjust excessive dosage of trace elements - Mechanical removal of filamentous algae - Use of predators / snails (especially Turbo/Turban and Astraea snails) - Hermit crabs and other algae-eating crabs - Sea urchins (tip: Mespila Globulus is not too large and does not become rabid) - Sea hares - Algae blennies (e.g..e.g.: Salarias fasciatus) - Almost all doctor fish - Rabbitfish and foxfaces are strong algae eaters - Dredge gobies (especially suitable: A.Phalaena, A. Bynoensis, A.Rainfordi) - Establish some macroalgae in the refugium/technical tank (food competition).
bo umiera, stąd wygląd nie zadawalający
ogólnie jest koralowcem fotosyntetyzującym, i w większości przypadków nie wymaga specjalnego dokarmiania