Here are links to the open access studies mentioned in Eye of the Shoal:

Allgeier, J.E., Valdivia, A. Cox, C & Layman C.A. 2016. Fishing down nutrients on coral reefs. Nature Communications 7:12461.

Anthes, N. et al. 2016. Diversity and Ecological Correlates of Red Fluorescence in Marine Fishes. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution Volume 4: Article 126.

Barthem, R.B. et al. 2017. Goliath catfish spawning in the far western Amazon confirmed by the distribution of mature adults, drifting larvae and migrating juveniles. Scientific Reports 7: 41784.

Bellwood, D.R. et al. 2015. The Rise of Jaw Protrusion in Spiny-Rayed Fishes Closes the Gap on Elusive Prey. Current Biology 25: 2696-2700.

Barthem, R.B. et al. 2017. Goliath catfish spawning in the far western Amazon confirmed by the distribution of mature adults, drifting larvae and migrating juveniles. Scientific Reports 7: 41784.

Brown, C. 2016. Fish pain: an inconvenient truth. Animal Sentience 3(32).

Davis, M.P., Sparks, J.S. & Smith, W.L. 2016. Repeated and Widespread Evolution of Bioluminescence in Marine Fishes. PLoS ONE 11: e0155154.

Doherty, P.D. et al. 2017. Long-term satellite tracking reveals variable seasonal migration strategies of basking sharks in the north-east Atlantic. Scientific Reports 7: Article number 42837.

Douglas, R.H., Partridge, J.C., Dulai, K.S., Hunt, D.M., Mullineaux, C.W. & Hynninen, P.H. 1999. Enhanced retinal longwave sensitivity using a chlorophyll-derived photosensitiser in Malacosteus niger, a deep-sea dragon fish with far red bioluminescence. Vision Research 39:2817-2832.

Endler, J.A. 1980. Natural selection on colour patterns in Poecilia reticulata. Evolution 34:76-91.

Féron and Botella. 1996. Squamation and ecology of thelodonts .PLoS ONE 12: e0172781.

Grutter, A.S. 2004. Cleaner fish use tactile dancing behavior as a preconflict management strategy. Current Biology 14: 1080–1083.

Inglis, D. 2010. The zombie from myth to reality: Wade Davis, academic scandal and the limits of the real. Scripted 7: 351–369.

Key, B. 2016. Why fish do not feel pain. Animal Sentience 3.

Lissmann, H.W. 1958. On the Function and Evolution of Electric Organs in Fish. Journal of Experimental Biology 35: 156–191.

Michiels, N.K. 2008. Red fluorescence in reef fish: A novel signalling mechanism? BMC Ecology 8:16..

Naisbett-Jones, L.C. et al. 2017. A Magnetic Map Leads Juvenile European Eels to the Gulf Stream. Current Biology 27:1236-1240.

Payne, N.L. et al. 2016. Great hammerhead sharks swim on their side to reduce transport costs. Nature communications 7: Article number 12889.

Perry, C.T. et al. 2015. Linking reef ecology to island building: Parrotfish identified as major producers of island-building sediment in the Maldives. Geology 43: 503–506.

Pinto, A., Oates, J., Grutter, A. & Bshary, R. 2011. Cleaner wrasses Labroides dimidiatus are more cooperative in the presence of an audience. Current Biology 21: 1140–1144.

Ruppé, L. et al. 2015. Environmental constraints drive the partitioning of the soundscape in shes. PNAS 112: 6092–6097.

Sibert, E.C. & Norris, R.D. 2015. New Age of Fishes initiated by the Cretaceous Paleogene mass extinction. PNAS 112: 8537–8542.

Sparks, J.S. et al. 2014. The covert world of fish biofluorescence: A phylogenetically widespread and phenotypically variable phenomenon. PLoS ONE 9:e83259.

Svendsen, M.B.S. et al. 2016. Maximum swimming speeds of sailfish and three other large marine predatory fish species based on muscle contraction time and stride length: a myth revisited. Biology Open 5:1415-1419.

Takezaki, N. & Nishihara, H. 2017. Support for lung sh as the closest relative of tetrapods by using slowly evolving ray- nned sh as the outgroup. Genome Biology and Evolution 9: 93–101.

Vailati, A., Zinnato, L. & Cerbino, R. 2012. How archer sh achieve a powerful impact: hydrodynamic instability of a pulsed jet in Toxotes jaculatrix. PLoS ONE 7: e47867.

White, W. T. et al. 2017. Phylogeny of the manta and devilrays (Chondrichthyes: mobulidae), with an updated taxonomic arrangement for the family. Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 182: 50–57.