family Sciaenidae

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  • noun

Synonyms for family Sciaenidae

References in periodicals archive ?
It is against this backdrop that the present study sought to estimate some population parameters of the family Sciaenidae residing in Liberian coastal waters to enhance already existing management interventions.
Phylogeny of the Family Sciaenidae, with notes on its zoogeography (Teleostei, Perciformes).
The family Sciaenidae include many commercially and recreationally important species and occur worldwide in temperate and subtropical marine, estuarine, and fresh waters (Chao, 1995, 2002).
Acoupa weakfish Cynoscion acoupa (Lacepede 1801) is the most abundant and economically important species of the family Sciaenidae in Lake Maracaibo.
vitreus (Mitchill), walleye I Family Sciaenidae (drum) Aplodinotus grunniens Rafinesque, freshwater drum I Family Gobiidae Neogobius melanostomus (Pallas), round goby NW Extirpated: Atractosteus spatula (Lacepede), alligator gar S Alosa alabamae Jordan & Evermann, Alabama shad SW Notropis anogenus Forbes, pugnose shiner NE N.
Pogonias Lacepede, 1801 in the genus of the family Sciaenidae (croakers or drums), is represented by a single extant species, P.
Growth characteristics of two Southern California Surffishes, the California corbina and spotfin croaker, Family Sciaenidae.
Within the upper Olcese Sand, this species represents but one component of a complex sciaenid fauna, which could provide insight into the evolution and distribution of the family Sciaenidae.
The family Sciaenidae represents a strongly provinicalized worldwide group of nearshore fishes containing some 270 extant species (Nelson 1994).
As the largest member of the family Sciaenidae (croakers and drums) that inhabits California coastal waters (Miller and Lea, 1972), white seabass produce relatively large eggs, averaging 1.
The bigeye croaker, Micropogonias megalops (Gilbert), is a coastal bottom-dwelling species, and is one of the 100 reported species of the family Sciaenidae in the eastern Pacific.
Comparisons of between-reader age estimates in several species of the family Sciaenidae have yielded almost 100% agreement (Beckman et al.