Norway lobster


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Related to Norway lobster: langoustine
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Synonyms for Norway lobster

edible European lobster resembling the American lobster but slenderer

References in periodicals archive ?
The actual stocks under negotiation at this Council are known as internal stocks fished only by the EU fleet, such as monkfish, west coast saithe, west coast whiting, megrim, skates and rays, west coast haddock, plaice, sole and Norway lobster commonly known as Nephrops (prawns).
Effects of manganese on chemically induced food search behavior of the Norway lobster.
Commercial fisheries for the Norway lobster Nephrops norvegicus (Linnaeus 1758) one of the most valuable crustacean species, are economically important in Europe.
Thus the present results and those from previous laboratory studies addressing the feeding of Norway lobster larvae should be extrapolated with caution to a pelagic environment with complex plankton patch dynamics.
Norway Lobster is a deep sea lobster featuring a delicate white flesh.
The Norway lobster Nephrops norwegicus and the European lobster Hommarus gammarus were used as model organisms, with emersion as an invoker of hemolymph L-lactate.
Stocks in EU waters of the North-East Atlantic that were not overexploited in 2012 were as follows: blue whiting (North-East Atlantic), cod (Celtic Sea, English Channel, Eastern Baltic), sole (Skagerrak, Kattegatt and Baltic Sea, Western English Channel, Southwest Ireland and Celtic Sea), haddock (North Sea, Skagerrak and Kattegatt, Rockall, West of Scotland), herring (North Sea, West of Scotland, Irish Sea, Celtic Sea, Western Baltic, Bothnian Bay and Bothnian Sea), megrims (North Sea and West of Scotland), Norway lobster (Skagerrak and Kattegatt, North Sea, West of Scotland), plaice (North Sea), saithe (North Sea, West of Scotland), sprat (Baltic Sea), spurdog (all areas) and whiting (Celtic Sea).
These include restrictions on the use of bottom-set gillnets in the Bay of Biscay and the English Channel; an EU-wide 50 % reduction for spurdog catches, with a ban on targeted fishing; establishing catch limitations for some ray and skate stocks; separate cod TACs in the eastern English Channel for cod; a precautionary TAC of 200,000 tonnes for sandeel; a rollover of the 2008 quotas for anglerfish, Norway lobster, tusk, ling and blue ling; protection of juvenile blue ling.
SCOTS scientists are trying to solve one of the great mysteries of the deep - the sex life of the Norway lobster.
Other chapters discuss recent research on the Norway lobster, Nephrops norvegicus, and the history of research on early life history stages of fishes.
Increases are also proposed for Norway lobster in the Kattegat/Skagerrak, horse mackerel in Atlantic Iberian waters and haddock in the Irish Sea and Celtic Sea.
The effects of trawling on the physical condition of the Norway lobster Nephrops norvegicus in relation to seasonal cycles in the Clyde Sea area.
The two organisations particularly question the quota reductions proposed for the following species: anglerfish (-20% to -38%); blue ling (-20%); cod (-20% to -25%); common sole (-20% to -80%); haddock (-20% to -55%); hake (-32%); herring (-18% to -20%); megrims (-20% to -40%); Norway lobster (-18% to -21%); plaice (-19% to -36%); pollack, saithe, sole, sprat and whiting (-20%).
Bay of Biscay fisheries fared rather well with a roll-over approved for Norway lobster, megrims, pollack, hake, plaice, Northern hake and moderate cuts (far below what the Commission proposed) for anglerfish (-5% compared with the proposal of -20%), skate (-10%, compared with -20%) and sole (-3.