Biological filtration is really left to the bacteria in the rock and sand. But I also run the Oceanic trickle filter designed for a 75 gallon tank. It contains about 5 gallons of bioballs. I do this just as a back-up in case I need to medicate the tank.
The protein skimmer is a Sea Clone. It is not particularly effective. At about $70.00, it is better than the $30.00 skimmers that I tried, but I suspect an SPSS or similar skimmer would have been worth the investment. I would replace it, but nitrates have stayed very low, probably because of the low fish load and 3-week to monthly 20-30% water changes.
The corals, bivalves, anenome, &c get a cup of Phytoplankton from DT's Phytoplankton farm every other day to twice a week.
The clowns get pellet food (currently VibraGro large pellet) once or twice a week. Everyone else fends for themselves.
I keep the tank at 78F instead of 75F to make it a little less comfortable for protozoan paracites. I try to keep the specific gravity at about 1.022. I usually have to add about 1/2 gallon of water over the course of a week to keep up with evaporation. Nitrates are consistently below 15PPM, usually below 10PPM.
I haven't worried about testing for iodine, because everything looks healthy. I guess the salt is replacing it rapidly enough. I don't check for calcium, because it is a pain to add, no matter what technique is used. Since I don't bother with clacium, I don't bother with strontium, either. I once used Liquid Gold (TM), iodine, and calcium supplements and they seemed to do good things -- but timely water changes seem to have had the same effect.