How to clean aquarium glass - YouTube

With these magnetic scrubbers ability to “leap” through corners of the aquarium, no algae is safe clinging desperately on to the side of the betta tank. After a brief cleaning session is over, you can make your way around to the back side of the betta tank to place the floating glass cleaner in an unobtrusive place. You can actually leave it wherever you want on the tank. If you feel so inspired, you can remove the tank cleaner from the aquarium entirely. I generally leave mine in the back corner still affixed to the wall of the aquarium. If you did feel like removing the cleaner entirely from the tank, all you have to do is separate the two magnetic handles from each other letting the piece inside the betta tank float to the surface. Easy as that.

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glass aquariums up to 1/4 inch. Flipper magnet cleaners allow you to fully clean your aquariums glass with just a single tool. The flippers ability to flip from the side with a scraper attachment for stuck on coralline, to the scrubber side with a soft pad for final cleaning of the tanks glass.

AquaBlades Clean Aquarium Glass and Acrylic

Let’s take a quick look at how to clean the aquarium glass on the outside first. Glass and acrylic aquariums 3/4" to 1" thick The Great White (Non-floating) is Algae Free’s most powerful magnetic cleaner. It has the same cleaning area as the Tiger Shark Float but is much stronger. Glass aquariums holding 300 to 600 gallons Acrylic aquariums up to 96" long and 36" high Large 4" x…

How to Clean Dirty Fish Tank Glass | Aquarium Care - YouTube

Works with aquariums up to 3/8" thick. Perfect for Nano and Pico tanks that have thin glass or acrylic. The wet side floats for easy retrieval when separated from the dry side. Glass aquariums holding up to 30 to 125 gallons Acrylic aquariums 36" long and 20" high Large 4" x 2" cleaning area

How to Clean Fish Tank Glass? - Aquarium Adviser


Cleaning the inside of the glass is easy enough. Buildup of algae and nondescript “crud” can be removed with a scraper. Such scrapers are manufactured and sold specifically for aquarium care. The buildup is sent into the water column, where the filter will suck it in and remove it from the water. What about the outside of the aquarium? Calcium deposits build up on the glass, causing unsightly white streaks to run down the side of the glass. What can you use that will quickly strip these deposits off? If you said “commercial window glass cleaner,” STOP! Most commercial window glass cleaners contain ammonia, and it can kill fish, even if just a slight amount of the spray enters the water. Never use a window glass cleaner containing ammonia around an aquarium. Do you have to purchase an expensive (and flimsy!) scraper made for aquariums? Well, no. Actually, you can find perfectly adequate scrapers in the housewares department of your local Big Box store, where they are sold as “toilet brushes.” You can find nice toilet brushes with scrubbing pads on the ends, and they are very cheap to purchase. When you purchase it brand new, a toilet brush is perfectly clean and safe, and does an excellent job of reaching down into the aquarium to scrub the glass. But be ABSOLUTELY CERTAIN that this brush is DEDICATED to your aquarium, and do NOT use this brush for any other purpose. You cannot use it to scrub the toilet, or the sink, or the kitchen floor, or it will become contaminated with harsh chemical cleaning agents that can then damage the aquarium. Put this brush under your aquarium, safely tucked away, where it won’t get used for any other purpose.Well, wait a minute… you don’t have to confine use of your home-made spray to the aquarium. Actually, you’ll discover that your homemade glass cleaner works very nicely on all glass surfaces, including windows and mirrors. Once you use this homemade cleaner, you probably won’t want to buy expensive commercial glass cleaners again.