Glass fish are native to South Asia.

Also known as the Indian Glassy Fish and sometimes as the Malaysian Glassy Fish, the glass fish is one of the more fascinating species of aquarium fish. Its most astounding feature is its completely transparent body which reveals its bones and internal organs, hence its name. When buying this fish from a pet store it is important to avoid fish labeled “dyed glassfish” or “disco fish.” These are glass fish which have been injected with artificial dyes to make them more attractive to the average hobbyist. Many beginner aquarists are fooled into believing that these colorations are natural when in fact the process in which they are injected into the fish is extremely stressful and often causes disease and death.

For a list of the supported Oracle ADF features for GlassFish, go to the OTN site at

Now, is there some official slide or document from Oracle in which it is clarified that Glassfish is the testbed for the new features of Java EE, and WebLogic is the current Oracle offering of a robust and production-quality product? I think it may be of interest to my employer.

Downloading and Installing Glassfish

For information about developing ADF applications for GlassFish, see the "" appendix in the . But, and it's a big but, Oracle also said that it would "no longer release future major releases of Oracle GlassFish Server with commercial support — specifically Oracle GlassFish Server 4.x with commercial Java EE 7 support will not be released." Instead, "Oracle recommends that existing commercial Oracle GlassFish Server customers begin planning to move to ."

Be sure that Glassfish is not running when you make these changes.

Built using the GlassFish Server Open Source Edition, Oracle GlassFish Server delivers a flexible, lightweight, and production-ready Java EE 6 platform.

Liferay Home is three folders above your GlassFish domain folder.


Obviously named for its translucent flesh, the glassfish is an interesting, slightly odd addition to the right aquarium. Glassfish are a schooling fish, and prefer to be kept in groups of five or more. They can be kept in smaller numbers, but they will be shy and will spend much of their time hiding. Even when kept in larger numbers, they tend to not be aggressive, though they can get to be very bold and energetic.I am currently unaware of the difficulty of breeding glassfish in the aquarium. In the wild, they breed prolifically during the rainy season. If the tank's water temperature is raised to 85° and the fish are fed a healthy diet of high protein food, they may be induced to breed in an aquarium.Glassfish have a reputation for being difficult to keep alive, but this belief largely stems from the myth that they require water to survive. In nature, these fish live in standing water such as bodies created from dammed mountain streams, not or other areas of brackish water. If they are kept in true freshwater, they seem to be fairly hardy fish, no more difficult to keep than many . Many. Would likely make excellent dither fish in groups of five or more. Would also make good "target" fish for species that get aggressive during mating. Glassfish are very fast swimmers, and also seem to be playful. Obviously, avoid predators large enough to eat the glassfish. Purely aggressive tank mates may not be the best choice, though glassfish may do well in a tank with semi-aggressive fish and plenty of hiding places.