The walleyes of North America look very much like female fish.
The males, however, are male.
That’s because, until the mid-1990s, the species was known as the walleyed fish.
Walleyes are the only fishes in the world that can be distinguished by their size.
The name “walley” comes from the Latin word “walius,” meaning “small.”
Walleye is the name given to the large, flat, and translucent body that is the most recognizable characteristic of a walley.
A walrye’s head is nearly the same size as the body of the fish.
Females can be much larger than males, sometimes up to 4 feet long, and are often more brightly colored than their male counterparts.
These bright colors can help distinguish them from each other, especially if the fish are near one another.
Walryes have a pair of small teeth, similar to the jaw of a cichlid.
These teeth, which are used to scrape algae off the water surface, are located just below the tip of the head.
Males and females have separate mouths and are separate from each another.
Females do not have to feed.
Instead, their food is found in their gills, which often contain a substance that allows them to filter out algae, and they use this to produce a sugary substance called osmium.
In fact, the walryes osmum is a liquid that is a primary source of nutrients in the oceans.
The walryed fish also have a small, round, and sometimes rounded dorsal fin.
The dorsal fin is used for catching and eating large prey, but it also serves as a protective layer for the walries gills and hind gill.
Walries are an important part of the food web, with about 30 species of walries currently found in the waters of the United States and Canada.