In contrast to the gold marble angelfish, gold angelfish display an entirely white with an orange and yellow hue, usually far more noticeable in color are their head and dorsal fin. Due to the recessive nature of the gold gene, two copies are necessary for this phenotype.
A gold or yellow upper body typically on their head contrasts with the main body's mixture of black and white coloring on gold marble angelfish. In certain cases, the entire body exhibits this gold/orange patterning. They are among the most popular angelfish on the market and come in a wide variety.
The albino angelfish has a white body with translucent fins, red eyes, and occasionally a very slight orange color on its top body. This colorless phenotype is the outcome of two recessive albino genes being present.
With characteristics closely resembling the albino angelfish, it does not have pink eyes but rather a prominent black stripe running across its eyes, in some cases. Although they lack the body stripes that are present in wild silver angelfish, ghost angelfish have a similar complexion.
The term "blushing" refers to their distinctive pink gills, which are more pronounced while they are young and gradually fade as they get older. With a white body and occasionally an orange tint, generally on its upper half, these characteristics are frequently comparable to those of Gold Angelfish and Albino Angelfish.
As a blue leopard angelfish matures and reaches adulthood, their markings continuously grow closer together. Additionally, they are one of Pterophyllum Scalare's rarest phenotypes and might be hard to locate in stores; if you do, don't hesitate!
Black hybrid angelfish and black ghost angelfish are two phenotypes that have comparable appearances. The key distinction between the two is that while the black ghost angelfish will be completely black in color, the black hybrid angelfish will have a mixture of copper undertones and black coloration.