The Gobies form the family Gobiidae

the largest family of marine fishes, with over 2000 species. Among the most typical members of the family are the Mudskippers. While fish from several different genera bear this name, most mudskippers are classified in one of two genera, Gobius and Periophthalmus Periophtalmus barbarus (which has also been known as P. cantonensis and as Gobius barbarus) is a typical mudskipper. This fish is found in tidal areas from Japan to East Indies, India South Pacific Islands, East Africa, and Australia. It usually is about 1 foot long. This fish can jump, walk, skip, and see in the air. It is said that a mudskipper is agile enough to outrun a boy. It has two big bulgy eyes at the top of its head that are very close together.






It can control its eyes and one eye can look above water while the other can look under water.

This is just so amazing that a creature has the ability to scrutinize its surrounding environment so easily. Humans used to have very strong instincts when they lived as hunter gatherers in the times gone by. Slowly they their natural senses decreased in their proficiencies as they became more dependent on tools and machines. Now most of the daily activities are performed with the help of manmade equipment and we use our sensory organs lesser than ever before. 

Even in our day to day financial transactions, we are dependent on computers and internet. People are increasingly using various devices for trading and banking and data analysis and even decision making. People choose automated trading systems as they are not able to manage the vast amounts of data we have now. Crypto CFD Trader, is one of the best trading programs right now. It is described in detail here But coming back to the article on this amazing kind of creature, 

This fish has strong muscles and has been reported to have jumped over 20 feet. The fish lives in mudholes and can move about in a root system of a swamp. A pair of these fish will engage in fights if kept together. Gobies are not generally suitable for captivity, although they are sometimes kept in aquaria. They are of some value as food; in Japan they are used in tempura or sliced into sashimi. This fish likes humidity and lives in about a 70–85F. The dwarf variety can be as small as 7mm (for a weight of 1g).

Above Pictures Are From The U.S. Fish & Wildlife Service