Most fish have scales on their bodies. Some do not have scales. Eels and catfish do not have scales.
Nothing. Baby eels don't have scales.
Cusk-eels do have scales, though may lack them on the tops of their heads
While eels do have scales from a scientific point of view, the word kashkeshet (קשקשת) is interpreted in the Talmud to be a subset of scales that can be cleanly removed from the skin of the fish. There are several types of scientifically-accepted scales which do not have this attribute, such as the denticles of a shark and the thin scales of an eel. It is for this reason that eel is not kosher.
It has layers of rubber and also scales.
Fish that do not have scales include catfish, sharks, rays, skates, moray eels, blennies, hagfish and lampreys
Yes. Most fish do. With the exception of swordfish, catfish, and eels, primarily. Yes. Most fish do. With the exception of swordfish, catfish, and eels, primarily.
Shellfish, mollusks, catfish, sharks, eels, coral, jellyfish, and many others.
Fish are animals that have moist scales. This is due to a layer of mucus coating the scales. However, a minority of fish don't have any scales at all. Catfish and eels are examples of scaleless fish.
No. Although there may be some exceptions, most are unlike fish and have no scales. They have somewhat-slimy skin.
no because they have got to much oil on there skin so they would just come straight off
There are about 800 species of eels. Some common names are: freshwater eels false morays mud eels spaghetti eels moray eels thin eels worm eels congers long neck eels pike congers duckbill eels snake eels snipe eels sawtooth eels cutthroat eels
Yes, Salmon do have fins and scales like most fish (although som fish, like catfish, do not have scales). I have never heard of a fish without fins, although eels have less fins than many other fish. The scales tend to be small and most fish vendors will sell salmon fillets with the skin and scales still on (although some people think the scales are unpleasant).
The types of eels are salt water eels, freshwater eels, the swamp eels, rubber eels and the electric eels. It is an elongated fish that lives in the shallow waters.
Catfish, sharks, skates, rays, moray eels, sea lampreys, Atlantic hagfish, blobfish, Vandellia cirrhosa.
Plenty! Dolphins, Whales, Eels, seahorses, starfish, frogs, salamanders, mudpuppies, blobfish, (looks like a actual blob). and more!
electric eels, congar eels,gulper eels and many more
The collective nouns are:a bed of eelsa fry of eelsa swarm of eels
Kingklip seems to be a kind of eel, and traditionally, eels are not considered kosher. To be kosher, a fish must have fins and scales, and the scales of most eels do not quite meet the traditioinal Jewish definition of a scale because they are embedded in the skin instead of loose where they can be scraped from the skin. However, there are Orthodox Jews who argue that it should be kosher because its scales appear to be just over the line into acceptability. In sum, it's a borderline case, and the traditional Jewish approach to such borderline cases is to "just say no."
That's a good question. Not all fish have scales. Swordfish, catfish, cod, mackerel, whiting, sturgeons, sharks and eels are just a few examples of fish without scales. The mahi-mahi fish does have scales, and is a clean fish, suitable for human consumption, according to the bible. Leviticus 11:9 states: "Of all the creatures living in the water of the seas and the streams, you may eat any that have fins and scales". Mahi-mahi meets the criteria of having both fins and scales.
Adult eels are called eels, babies are elvers
eels are blind
electric eels have an electric current that shocks thing Moray eels dont