Field guide to eastern Pacific and Hawaiian sharks
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Field guide to eastern Pacific and Hawaiian sharks

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Published by U.S. Dept. of the Interior, Bureau of Commercial Fisheries in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Pacific Ocean.

Subjects:

  • Sharks -- Identification.,
  • Sharks -- Pacific Ocean.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 47.

Statementby Susumu Kato, Stewart Springer, and Mary H. Wagner.
SeriesUnited States. Fish and Wildlife Service. Circular ;, 271, Circular (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service) ;, 271.
ContributionsSpringer, Stewart, joint author., Wagner, Mary H., joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsSK361 .A29 no. 271
The Physical Object
Pagination47 p.
Number of Pages47
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5634038M
LC Control Number68060893

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This is the first field guide to the identification of the birds of the islands of the tropical Pacific, including the Hawaiian Islands, Fiji, Samoa, Tonga, southeastern Polynesia, and Micronesia. It is intended both as a reference for the expert and as an introduction to birding in the region for the by: Field Guide to Eastern Pacific and Hawaiian Sharks. US Fish and Wildlife Service, Circular 47 pp. Paust, Brian, and Ronald Smith. Salmon Shark Manual: the Development of a Commercial Salmon Shark Lamna ditropis Fishery in the North Pacific. Alaska Sea Grant Report pp. MUNICH (GERMANY)- Over 33 species of Carcharhinus sharks. Matthias Voigt and Dietmar Weber describe more species of this shark genus than ever before in their ‘Field Guide for Sharks of the Genus Carcharhinus.’. This book summarises and visualises known and relevant data and features to enable an identification of sharks of the genus Carcharhinus. Illustration courtesy Field Guide to Eastern Pacific and Hawaiian Sharks, U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service The smalltail shark is of little commercial importance, primarily caught as incidental bycatch in the gillnets of other fisheries. The flesh is marketed fresh for human consumption while the fins are valuable for use in shark fin soup.

N Hawaiis Sharks and Rays by Gerlad L. Crow and Jennifer Crites 6 in. x 9 in., pages, paperback $ Explore the fascinating world of Hawaiis sharks and rays. Sharks and Rays of Hawaii features more than color photos and individual fact sheets on all 40 species of sharks and 9 species of rays found in Hawaiian waters. National Audubon Society Field Guides More than 18 million nature lovers have chosen the Audubon Field Guides as their go-to nature reference. With twenty different guides covering birds, wildflowers, trees, mammals, insects, fish, and much more, every nature lover can find a comprehensive guide for whatever their interest. Field Guide: Link: iSharkFin is an innovative system that uses machine learning techniques to identify shark species from shark fin shapes. the tool permits the identification of 35 shark species from dorsal fins and 7 species from pectoral fins. Eastern Pacific: Southern Mexico to Gulf of Guayaquil, Ecuador. Habitat and Biology: An uncommon, little-known inshore tropical bottom-dwelling shark of the Central and South American continental shelves. Viviparous, with a yolk-sac placenta; number of young 4 per litter. Eats manis shrimps and probably other crustaceans. Size.

Mexico are included in this guide. The Peterson Field Guide to Atlantic Coast Fishes and the Peterson Field Guide to Pacific Coast Fishes provide additional information on marine and brackishwater fishes likely to be encountered in fresh water. Names Most names of fishes used in this guide are those in Common/5(). out of 5 stars Fishes of the Tropical Eastern Pacific Reviewed in the United States on March 8, The book is an outstanding work and field guide for unusual species encountered while fishing in Pacific Central by: This guide helps natural science enthusiasts and scientists identify squids and octopods from the eastern North Pacific Ocean and Bering Sea. These regions have been difficult to sample due to rough seas, leaving the cephalopod fauna poorly known until now. In extant hexanchid sharks except for (usually) a bigger primary cusp, isolated teeth of a given size of the smaller species Hexanchus vitulus (Springer and Waller) may be confused with those of H. griseus (Bonnaterre). This specific size difference has significance in the fossil record. Heptranchias perlo (Bonn.) differs in its more slender and relatively larger primary cusp with basal.