Bay of Biscay

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Words related to Bay of Biscay

an arm of the Atlantic Ocean in western Europe

References in periodicals archive ?
The M2 harmonic component has the largest amplitude in the Cantabrian Sea (Gonzalez et al., 2004).
This problem will resurface when the Commission presents its proposals for the multiannual plans for hake in the Baltic, and for Norway lobster in the Cantabrian Sea and the Western Iberian peninsula.
(2005) observed in the Cantabrian Sea (Spain) a high diet similarity between two scyliorhinid sharks, whose depth range overlaps to some degree.
Spain's new contribution to the marine network is El Cachucho, an extensive offshore bank and seamount located in the Cantabrian Sea off the coast of Northern Spain.
Under a bright sun in Sopelana in northern Spain, 49 free spirits - all but four of them male - had numbers drawn on their bare backs as they covered a 3.8-mile course divided into four legs on the shores of the Cantabrian Sea.
Annua, as well as his pubs Bistro Nacar and Mexsia Santander, uses the products of the Cantabrian sea.
Stocks in the North-East Atlantic, which are no longer considered over-exploited, are: anglerfish (off Portugal and the Atlantic cost of Spain); blue whiting (all areas); common sole (Skagerrak, Kattegat, Baltic Sea, Western Channel and Celtic Sea); haddock (North Sea, Rockall, West of Scotland); herring (North Sea, Celtic Sea, Bothnian Sea); horse mackerel (Western aarea - from Cantabrian Sea to Northern North Sea); megrims (off Portugal and the Atlantic coast of Spain); Norway lobster (Skagerrak, Kattegat, North Sea of Fladen Ground, West of Scotland, Celtic Sea and Irish Sea); plaice (North Sea); cod (Eastern Baltic Sea) and spurdog (North-East Atlantic).
Bilbao and Beyond - This 12-day cultural tour through northern Spain and southern France, two countries that share a mythical heritage, a peculiar language, and an undeniable talent for gastronomy, begins in the compact, elegant sophisticated and stately coastal resort city of San Sebastian-Donostia, a city filled with Belle Epoque architecture and one of Spain's most beautiful destinations, the pearl of the Cantabrian Sea.
The structures of the south Pyrenean Zone continue westward across the Cantabrian Mountains, while the structures of the north Pyrenean Zone continue offshore into the Cantabrian Sea (Camara, 1997; Gallastegui et al., 2002).
The first state to fall into the net was Spain, whose fishermen exceeded their 2010 mackerel quota in the Cantabrian Sea by 20,000 tonnes.