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Synonyms for Galeocerdo

References in periodicals archive ?
longimanus-Oceanic Whitetip Shark (x 1) 3 0 4 5 Galeocerdo cuvier-Tiger Shark (x3), Carcharhinus sp.
This taxon can be distinguished from Galeocerdo alabamensis in several respects: overall tooth size is much smaller; the mesial cutting edge is smooth except for weak basal serrations; the distal heel bears fewer serrations (only 1 to 4); root lobes are more robust and straighter, nearly forming a horizontal line; and the nutritive groove is narrower and deeper.
He was the first to conduct field studies of numerous elasmobranchs, and wrote papers on the feeding habits of the Great Hammerhead, Sphyrna mokarran (Gudger, 1907), natural history notes on the sharks and rays of Beaufort, North Carolina (Gudger, 1912), and the feeding habits of the Tiger Shark, Galeocerdo cuvier (Gudger, 1948a, 1948b, 1949).
Blacktip shark Carcharhinus limbatus Black sea bass Centropristis striata Remora Remora remora Florida pompano Trachinotus carolinus Tiger shark Galeocerdo cuvier Spotted moray Gymnothorax moringa Creole-fish Paranthias furcifer Purplemouth moray Gymnothorax vicinus Black grouper Mycteroperca bonaci Cobia Rachycentron canadum Sand seatrout Cynoscion arenarius Leopard toadfish Opsanus pardus Dogfish (genus) Squalus Bank sea bass Centropristis ocyurus Bluefish Pomatomus saltatrix Scalloped hammerhead Sphyrna lewini Cubera snapper Lutjanus cyanopterus Dogfish Mustelus sp.
Within the Selachimorpha group, Atlantic sharpnose, Rhizoprionodon terraenovae; tiger, Galeocerdo cuvier; blacktip; sandbar, and blacknose, Carcharhinus acronotus, sharks represented the most commonly caught bycatch species (Table 1).
Using bomb radiocarbon analyses to validate age and growth estimates for the tiger shark, Galeocerdo cuvier, in the western North Atlantic.
longimanus; tiger, Galeocerdo cuvier; blue, Prionace glauca; shortfin mako, Isurus oxyrinchus; and scalloped hammerhead, Sphyrna lewini (Anderson, 1985; Beerkircher et al.
leucas; nurse shark, Ginglymostoma cirratum; lemon shark, Negaprion brevirostris; tiger shark, Galeocerdo cuvieri; and great hammerhead shark, S.
The survey resulted in the capture of over 300 sharks, including white sharks, Carcharodon carcharias; and tiger sharks, Galeocerdo cuvier, considered to be among the most dangerous species.
Scientific name Common name Abbreviation Carcharhinidae Carcharinus acronotus Blacknose shark Cac Carcharinus amblyrhynchos Grey reef shark Cal Carcharinus falciformis Silky shark Cfa Carcharinus leucas Bull shark Cle Carcharinus limbatus Blacktip shark Cli Carcharinus longimanus Oceanic whitetip shark Clo Carcharinus obscurus Dusky shark Cob Carcharinus plumbeus Sandbar shark Cpl Galeocerdo cuuier Tiger shark Gcu Prionace glauca Blue shark Pgl Rhizoprionodon taylori Australian sharpnose shark Rta Sphyrnidae Sphyrna lewini Scalloped hammerhead shark Sle Triakidae Galeorhinus galeus Soupfin shark Gga Lamnidae Isurus oxyrinchus Mako shark Iox Alophiidae Alopias superciliosus Bigeye thresher shark Asu Squatinidae Squalus acanthias Spiny dogfish Sac Squaluss mitsukurii Shortspine spurdog Smi
The second most abundant species encountered was the tiger shark, Galeocerdo cuvieri, with 75 captures from as far west as Texas in the Gulf of Mexico to as far north as the Chesapeake Bay in the western North Atlantic.
signatus Night Galeocerdo cuvier Tiger Negaprion brevirostris Lemon Prionace glauca Blue Rhizoprionodon terraenovae Sharpnose Sphyrnidae Sphyrna lewini Scalloped hammerhead S.
paucus Oceanic whitetip shark Carcharhinus longimanus Thresher shark Alopias superciliosus Tiger shark Galeocerdo cuvieri Tunas Bigeye Tuna Thunnus obesus Yellowfin tuna T.
Concurrent scavenging off a whale carcass by great white sharks, Carcharodon carcharias, and tiger sharks, Galeocerdo cuvier.