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Template:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:TaxonomyTemplate:Taxonomy
colspan=2 style="text-align: centerTemplate:; background-colorTemplate:COLON Template:Taxobox colour" | Corydoras septentrionalis
colspan=2 style="text-align: centerTemplate:; background-colorTemplate:COLON Template:Taxobox colour" | Scientific classification
colspan=2 style="text-align: centerTemplate:; background-colorTemplate:COLON Template:Taxobox colour" | Binomial name
Corydoras septentrionalis
Gosline, 1940

Corydoras septentrionalis is a tropical freshwater fish belonging to the Corydoradinae sub-family of the Callichthyidae family. It originates in inland waters in South America, and is found in the Orinoco River basin in Colombia and Venezuela. It was originally described by W.A. Gosline in 1940.

The fish is typically found in streams with water current. It will grow in length up to 1.9 inches (4.9 centimeters). It lives in a tropical climate in water with a 6.0 - 8.0 pH, a water hardness of 2 - 25 dGH, and a temperature range of 68 - 77°F (20 - 26°C). It feeds on worms, benthic crustaceans, insects, and plant matter. It lays eggs in dense vegetation and adults do not guard the eggs. The female holds 2-4 eggs between her pelvic fins, where the male fertilizes them for about 30 seconds. Only then does the female swim to a suitable spot, where she attaches the very sticky eggs. The pair repeats this process until about 100 eggs have been fertilized and attached.

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