Carcharhinus plumbeus

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  • noun

Synonyms for Carcharhinus plumbeus

most common grey shark along coasts of middle Atlantic states

References in periodicals archive ?
The sandbar shark (Carcharhinus plumbeus) is a common coastal carcharhinid that is widely distributed in the world's oceans (Ebert et al., 2013).
Short-term movements of juvenile and neonate sandbar sharks, Carcharhinus plumbeus, on their nursery grounds in Delaware Bay.
Food habits and ontogenetic changes in the diet of the sandbar shark, Carcharhinus plumbeus, in Hawaii.
Musick, "Standard and routine metabolic rates of juvenile sandbar sharks (Carcharhinus plumbeus), including the effects of body mass and acute temperature change," Fishery Bulletin, vol.
Vibrio carchariae associated with a chronic skin ulcer on a shark, Carcharhinus plumbeus (Nardo).
The great white shark's diet even includes a number of other shark species such as the sandbar shark (Carcharhinus plumbeus) and the blue shark (Prionace glauca).
According to Zigman (1990) yellowish pigments in lenses were found in fish with coastal and surface habitation and the main listed species are Carcharhinus plumbeus, C.
Occurrence of neonate and juvenile of sandbar sharks (Carcharhinus plumbeus) in the north-eastern Gulf of Mexico.
Only three species have documented movements between three thousand and two thousand nautical miles: the shortfin mako, the dusky shark (Carcharhinus obscurus) and the sandbar shark (Carcharhinus plumbeus).
Specifically, commercial shark fishermen not participating in a special research fishery are no longer allowed to land sandbar sharks, Carcharhinus plumbeus, and are limited to 33 other large coastal shark species (e.g.
Species that have become sporadic or rare in the Mediterranean Sea include the great white shark, shortfin mako, porbeagle, sandtiger (Carcharias taurus), smooth hammerhead (Sphyrna zygaena), sandbar shark (Carcharhinus plumbeus), bramble shark (Echinorhinus brucus), and angular roughshark (Oxynotus centrina).
Stomach contents of young sandbar sharks, Carcharhinus plumbeus, in Chincoteague Bay, Virginia.
Diet of the sandbar shark, Carcharhinus plumbeus in the Chesapeake Bay and adjacent waters.