Pacific sardine


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Synonyms for Pacific sardine

small pilchards common off the pacific coast of North America

References in periodicals archive ?
Pacific sardine (Sardinops sagax) abundance, distribution, and ecological relationships in the Pacific Northwest.
The Pacific sardine (Sardinops sagax) is an important commercial marine fish species in southern California waters, and understanding its distribution and abundance is critical to managing the stock for long-term sustainability.
Reconstruction of the history of Pacific sardine and northern anchovy populations over the past two millennia from sediments of the Santa Barbara basin, California.
Caption: Deep connection Pacific sardine numbers (left) have fluctuated dramatically over the last century.
Pacific sardine (Sardinops sagax) in the California Current Ecosystem (CCE) vary greatly in terms of their abundance and migration behavior.
Many studies on abundance, size composition, and variability of small pelagic fishes have been conducted in the GC focused mainly on the Pacific sardine (Lluch-Belda et al.
Weak invasibility in a fluctuating community may therefore offer a consistent explanation to the rarity phases observed in the Pacific sardine. As a competitor of the sardine, a serious candidate is the Northern anchovy Engraulis mordax (see Radowich 1981, Baumgartner et al.
Reconstruction of the history of Pacific sardine and the northern anchovy populations over the past two millenia from sediments off the Santa Barbara Basin, California.
The geographic distribution of the Pacific sardine, Sardinops sagax, extends from Alaska to northwestern Mexico (Felix-Uraga et al., 2005).
Pacific sardine (Sardinops sagax), jack mackerel (Trachurus symmetricus), and Pacific mackerel (Scomber japonicus) were the dominant coastal pelagic fish species, in that order.
1984; DeMartini and Fountain 1981), but is available for some of the more valuable commercial fisheries in California, such as northern anchovy (Engraulis mordax) and Pacific sardine (Sardinops sagax) (Hunter and Goldberg 1980; Hill and Crone 2005; Lo et al.
While commercial seafood canning began in New York in the early 1800s, it took a failed Pacific sardine run in 1903 to kick-start the tuna-canning industry.
He initiated research programs first on the albacore tuna, Thunnus alalunga, and then on the Pacific sardine, Sardinops sagax.
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