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  • noun

Synonyms for Carcharhinidae

References in periodicals archive ?
Summers, "Feeding mechanism and functional morphology of the jaws of the lemon shark Negaprion brevirostris (Chondrichthyes, Carcharhinidae)," Journal of Experimental Biology, vol.
nasus Cucullaea I OTODONTIDAE Carcharocles auriculatus Cucullaea I, Submeseta MITSUKURINIDAE Anomotodon multidenticulata Cucullaea I CARCHARHINIDAE Scoliodon sp.
Biologia reproductiva de Carcharhinus falciformis (Chondrichtyes: Carcharhiniformes: Carcharhinidae), en el Golfo de California.
Por lo menos estan presentes dos tipos de tiburones (Carcharhinidae y Lamniformes).
Additions to the shark fauna of the Persian (Arabian) Gulf (Carcharhiniformes: Hemigaleidae and Carcharhinidae).
Dieta de tiburones juveniles Prionace glauca (Linnaeus 1758Carcharhiniformes: Carcharhinidae) en la zona litoral centro-sur de Chile.
Taxon Collection References Carcharhiniformes Carcharhinidae Carcharhinus porosus CIUA 7 FAO, 2002; FROESE & PAULY, (Ranzani, 1839) 2008.
Common name Family Albacora Scombridae Arioco Lutjanidae Badejo Serranidae Bagre Ariidae Barbudo - Barracuda Sphyraenidae Boca torta Sciaenidae Cacao Ginglimostomatidae - Carcharhinidae - Carcharhinus - Carcharhinus Caconete - Camarao Penaeidae - - Carioco Scombridae Cavala Lutjanidae Cioba Sciaenidae Corvina Lutjanidae Dentao Coryphaenidae Dourado Gracaim Gracaim Lutjanidae Guaiuba Guaricema Guaricema Palinuridae Lagosta Serranidae Mero Carangidae Olho de Boi Sciaenidae Pescada - Raia Centropomidae Robalo - Sororo Lutjanidae Vermelho Table 2.
In the Atlantic Ocean, species such as the porbeagle (Lamna nasus), shortfin mako, piked dogfish, smooth hounds (Mustelus species), and requiem sharks (family Carcharhinidae) are heavily exploited and their stocks have dramatically declined.
Sharks from the family Carcharhinidae, such as tigers (Galeocerdo cuvieri) and bulls (Carcharhinus leucas), are common in the inshore waters of the Gulf of Mexico (Hoese & Moore 1977).
Blue sharks are one of the most productive (high fecundity and annual reproductive cycle) viviparous sharks (Fujinami et al., 2017), unlike others in the family Carcharhinidae, indicating that females may expend more energy than males on reproduction (e.g., mating, gestation, pupping, and migration related to reproduction) and more energy on reproduction than on somatic growth following sexual maturation.