Latest Fantail Stories

2010-12-07 00:00:46

Today, Fantail Consulting and Technologies, LLC a business and event technology group, and the Trade Show Exhibitors Association (TSEA) announced new website for the association.

Latest Fantail Reference Libraries

2007-04-10 16:02:02

A Shubunkin is a type of single-tailed goldfish with calico coloration, a combination of orange, white, black, red, and blue markings, blue being the most desired. They are similar to the common goldfish and the comet goldfish. Also called speckled goldfish, harlequin goldfish, calico goldfish, and coronation fish, they were developed in Japan about a hundred years ago by crossing calico fantails with single-tailed goldfish to produce a hardy, able swimmer with bright colors. There are...

2007-04-10 14:06:21

A Fantail goldfish is a standard "fancy" type of goldfish. It has a dual-lobed tail, unlike its cousin the common or comet. Its fins can be different sizes, ranging from 1-3 in or more in length. A typical fantail has paired fins, including anal fins, a single dorsal fin, and a round, pointed body shape. It can range in color, from bronze (known as chocolate), orange, red, calico, and mixes of the colors. It is the third hardiest of the fancy goldfish with Comet first and Shubunkin second,...

2007-04-10 13:55:25

Calico is a color pattern that can occur in many breeds of domesticated goldfish (Carassius auratus auratus). Calico goldfish are usually the following color combinations: red, orange, black, grey, and/or white. This coloration can cover the scales and fins of a goldfish partially or entirely. The color black usually occur in splotches on calico goldfish. Shubunkin, a calico-only breed, is perhaps the most common and most popular of all calico goldfish. Calico coloration occasionally can...

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Word of the Day
  • To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
  • To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
  • The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.
The word 'overword' comes from over- +‎ word.