Photos about combtooth blennies (Blennidae); including larvae and juveniles: Bluestriped fangblennies (Plagiotremus rhinorhynchos) mimic cleaner wrasses to enable them to loiter at cleaning stations and dupe clients waiting to be cleaned. The fangblenny does no cleaning, but bites the host fish and leaves. Its opioid-containing venom helps it escape, as it gives a pain-free bite which also dulls the host's reactions.A curious bluestriped fangblenny (Plagiotremus rhinorhynchos) peeks out of its den. Indonesia.Rippled rockskipper (I. edentulus) in mangrove habitat. Fiji.Blenny larva - 13.1 mm TL. Papua New Guinea.Blenny larva on a blackwater dive in the Solomon Islands.Bluestriped fangblenny (Plagiotemus rhinorrhynchos) larva on a blackwater dive in the Solomon Islands. Body length is about 2", which is much larger than most blennies at settlement.Leopard blenny larva (about 1") on a blackwater dive in the open ocean.Leopard blenny (Exallias brevis) (about 3/4"") on a blackwater dive off Oahu.Larval blenny (about 1") on a blackwater dive off Oahu.Sarcastic fringeheads (Neoclinus blachardi) can often be found in old, abandoned turban shells with just their heads sticking out.Bicolor combtooth blenny (Ecsenius bicolor) - the most common combtooth blenny on the wrecks in Truk Lagoon. E. bicolor larva (left) and juvenile (right).