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Related to Istiophoridae: marlin
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  • noun

Synonyms for Istiophoridae

References in periodicals archive ?
Approximately 160 whole and partial skeletons of extant (= Recent or Holocene) specimens, representing seven species of the family Istiophoridae, were examined and used for comparison with the fossil skull.
Family Istiophoridae sensu Robins and de Sylva 1960
The cooperative tagging center mark-recapture database for Istiophoridae (1954-1995) with an analysis of the West Atlantic ICCAT billfish tagging program.
14) described the development of pterygiophores in the anal and dorsal fins of istiophorids, but we are not aware of any published morphological accounts of individual pterygiophores in the adult Istiophoridae.
Some methods used for genetic sampling ofbillfishes (families Istiophoridae and Xiphiidae) require excision of muscle, skin, or fin tissue, and excision requires manual restraint or killing of the animal.
1 (31) Pomacentridae Abudefduf saxatilis 45 (16-29) 2 (18-19) 4 (16-20) Sphyraenidae Sphyraena barracuda Sphyraena borealis * 1 (31) Gempylidae Gempylus serpens Scombridae Auxis thazard * 2 (62-86) Katsuwonus pelamis Scomber colias Scomber scombrus Istiophoridae Istiophorus platypterus * 4 (22-41) 4 (32-118) Makaira nigricans Nomeidae Psenes cyanophrys 5 (35-52) Balistidae Balistes capriscus 345 (10-74) 19 (12-113) 37 (11-63) Canthidermis maculata 17 (11-24) 2 (14-22) Canthidermis sufflamen 26 (11-18) 1 (45) Xanthichthys ringens 1 (21) 1 (65) Unidentified 2 (N/A) Monacanthidae Aluterus heudelotii 69 (25-70) 1 (50) 4 (31-44) Aluterus monoceros 34 (33-151) 6 (53-95) Aluterus schoepfii 21 (18-69) Aluterus scriptus 42 (20-113) 5 (36-122) Aluterus sp.
A review of tag release and recapture files for Istiophoridae from the Southeast Fisheries Science Center's Cooperative Gamefish Tagging Program.
This has not yet been achieved for larval billfishes of the family Istiophoridae from the Atlantic Ocean: sailfish (Istiophorus platypterus), blue marlin (Makaira nigricans), white marlin (Tetrapturus albidus), and longbill spearfish (Tetrapturus pfluegeri).
Anatomical and physiological adaptations to warm the brain and eyes have evolved independently in divergent pelagic fish lineages, including the lamnid sharks (Block and Carey, 1985), billfishes of the Xiphiidae and Istiophoridae (Carey, 1982a; Block, 1983) and some scombrid fishes (Linthicum and Carey, 1972).