The frilled shark (Chlamydoselachus anguineus) is one of two ectant species of shark in the family Chlamydoselachidae, with a wide but patchy distribution in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. This species is found over the outer continental shelf and upper continental slope, generally near the bottom, though there is evidence of substantial upward movements. It reaches a length of 2 m (6.6 ft) and has a dark brown, eel-like body with the dorsal, pelvic, and anal fins placed far back.
Blueprint schematic of U.S.S. Enterprise NCC-1701 D; Dorsal View
male (with tall dorsal fin), female and baby
Orange bellowfish. Between the bellowsfish's skull and dorsal (back) fin is a fleshy tuft that is supported by many thin rods of bone. This species lives on continental shelves at depths of 580m. (Notopogon fernandezianus)
The Australian swellshark or Draughtboard Shark is a species of catshark, family Scyliorhinidae, endemic to southern Australia. This bottom-dwelling species can be found on the continental shelf down to a depth of 220 m (720 ft). Usually measuring 1 m (3 ft) long, it is a stout-bodied , broad-headed shark with a short tail and a first dorsal fin much larger than the second. It can be identified by its variegated dorsal coloration of brown or gray patches and numerous spots
Art illustration - Oceans & Seas - The Sand Tiger Shark (Carcharias taurus) It has a massive body with two large dorsal fins, and an elongated tail with a long upper lobe and a precaudal peak. They measure up to 3.2 m in length and weigh up to 159 kg. The average number of males is 2.1 m and females 2.2 m. He is alone or in small groups. They have a gray and white background below. It occupies the sandy bottoms of the continental shelf, up to 200 m deep.