bigeye


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Related to bigeye: Bigeye tuna
  • noun

Words related to bigeye

red fishes of American coastal tropical waters having very large eyes and rough scales

References in periodicals archive ?
The bigeye thresher (Alopias superciliosus) is a pelagic shark distinguished by its long, whiplike upper caudal lobe, large eyes, and deep horizontal grooves above the gills (Bigelow and Schroeder, 1948).
Using hook depth as a tool to selectively target pelagic species has been used extensively in commercial fisheries for decades, with most of the effort focused on bigeye tuna, Thunnus obesus, and albacore, Thunnus alalunga, (Suzuki et ah, 1977; Sakagawa et ah, 1987).
MANILA - The annual meeting of the Western and Central Pacific Fisheries Commission wrapped up Thursday without reaching significant commitments from "fishing powers" to cut their bigeye tuna catches.
It is not prohibited to catch the ordinary Thresher shark, although the Bigeye Thresher cannot be retained or landed.
The cypress minnow Hybognathus hayi, bigeye chub Hybopsis amblops, and crystal darter Cystallaria asprella were considered extirpated by Smith (1979), but since have been sporadically collected in Illinois (Warren and Burr, 1989; Burr et al.
Bluefish, shark, swordfish, wild sturgeon, opah and bigeye tuna carry a proportionately large mercury burden as well.
ICCAT to maintain annual bigeye tuna fishing quota until 2015
com)-- BigEye takes on a new client and a host of new marketing opportunities with Xentury City.
IATTC Senior Scientist Kurt Schaefer will lead the team aboard the Yolanda L in trials that have promise to reduce the amount of bigeye caught in nets.
Most yellowfin and bigeye tuna stocks cannot sustain increased fishing and in certain regions, such as die Pacific, catch limits and other conservation measures arc needed to give the Jipecies a chance to recover.
Meanwhile, Asda has relabelled all its Smart Price and standard-tier canned tuna with the species name 'skipjack' after taking steps to ensure no bycatch species, such as bigeye tuna, were being caught.
Randy Parda of West Yarmouth caught a 231-pound bigeye tuna.
Bigeye and yellowfin tuna are already in serious trouble, and even skipjack, once thought of as virtually limitless, is now in decline, being caught at a rate that is not sustainable in the long term.
Atlantic cod (except line-caught Icelandic) Plaice Tuna, including Albacore, Bigeye and Bluefin (but excluding Skipjack) Tropical prawns (wild and farmed) Haddock (except line-caught Icelandic) European Hake Atlantic Halibut Monkfish Atlantic salmon (wild and farmed) Swordfish Marlin Sharks (including dog fish and huss) Skates and rays.
Jacob Lowenstein of Columbia University and his colleagues used genetic analyses to identify the species offish in 100 samples of sushi tuna from 54 restaurants and 15 supermarkets in New York, New Jersey and Colorado, tracing the samples to bigeye, bluefin and yellowfin tunas.