Serranidae


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Serranidae: Hammour
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Serranidae

References in periodicals archive ?
1998), demonstrating the specificity of this sea lice for the fishes of the family Serranidae in the Atlantic Ocean.
Individual species represented over half of the Serranidae group (red grouper, Epinephelus morio), Other Osteichthyes (red drum, Sciaenops ocellatus) and Invertebrata (blue crab, Callinectes sapidus) (Table 1).
A member of the Serranidae family, at least 22 species varying in size from moderate to large (up to 200 centimeters in length) are found in the Red Sea and eight are native to the Gulf.
Groupers of the world (family Serranidae, subfamily Epinephelinae): an annotated and illustrated catalogue of the grouper, rock-cod, hind, coral grouper and lyretail species known to date.
The families best represented in terms of number of species were: Sciaenidae (29), Haemulidae (16), Carangidae (16), and Serranidae (14).
Activity, habitat use, feeding behavior, and diet of four sympatric species of Serranidae (Actinopterygii: Perciformes) in southeastern Brazil.
Regarding distribution of the sampled eggs per family, Engraulidae (89%) family is the dominant family and is followed by Clupeidae (8%), Labridae (1%) followed by other families which are less than 1% (Gadidae, Serranidae, Carangidae, Sparidae, Callionymidae, Mugilidae, Bothidae and Soleidae) (Fig.
As familias Gobiesocidae, Gobiidae, Serranidae, Monacanthidae e Labrisomidae foram representadas por uma unica especie cada, enquanto que a familia Blenniidae apresentou duas especies.
Underwater visual transect census conducted in the western nearshore reef habitats (<20 m) in 2000 reported moderate to high density of large reef fishes (including larger species of Lutjanidae, Serranidae, and Scaridae), suggesting minimal fishery impact in these nearshore habitats (Miller and Gerstner, 2002) though other reports suggest that large fishes had already been greatly reduced at least in the northwest (Collette et al.
Species of Serranidae (excluding the black sea bass) in particular seemed constrained to a relatively narrow depth range (from ~70 m to at least 150 m) in the MAB, most likely because of the generally warmer (>10[degrees]C) and less variable bottom water temperatures along the outer shelf of the southern MAB (Colvocoresses and Musick, 1984).