Microbial life has found a home in a local aquarium in Washington state, and the aquarium has taken advantage of that to release its own special microorganisms, according to a paper published this week in the journal Microbial Biology.

The paper is the first to describe how the aquarium microorganisms work and how they can be used to treat illness.

The paper, titled “Microbial life in a freshwater aquarium: A test of a theory and a model,” was authored by an associate professor of biology at the University of Washington and two graduate students.

The two graduate student authors, who were not identified in the paper, said in an email that they were looking for ways to use the microorganisms to treat fish ailments that were caused by a specific bacteria.

The two researchers worked together to make a series of experiments to test the theory that microorganisms are living inside fish, and then released them to help them thrive in an aquarium environment.

In one experiment, the researchers used a live fish to keep a sterile, antibiotic-free environment for a week.

After the day’s release, the fish was then placed in a second room, and bacteria were kept in the water.

A control group was then allowed to stay in their original room and the researchers did not release the bacteria.

After two days, the control group showed signs of the bacteria, and they were able to move the fish from one room to the other.

A second experiment was used to study the microbios.

After release, a live microorganism was released into the water, but the fish were still kept in their initial room.

The researchers then released a second, sterile water.

The bacteria were then released into a second chamber, and one of the two control groups was left in the control room and allowed to move.

After another day, the controls showed signs that the bacteria had gone, but they were still able to be moved into the second chamber.

After releasing all the bacteria and releasing them in the second room again, both groups of fish were kept together for two days.

The fish were then placed back into their original aquarium and the two groups of animals were kept apart for another week.

Both groups showed signs the bacteria were alive and had returned to their original conditions.

The study was funded by the National Science Foundation and the U.S. Department of Agriculture.

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