lingcod


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  • noun

Synonyms for lingcod

the lean flesh of a fish caught off the Pacific coast of the United States

food fish of the northern Pacific related to greenlings

References in periodicals archive ?
Lingcod (Ophiodon elongates) are members of the family Hexagrammidae and are found in the northeast coastal waters of the Pacific Ocean.
Typically, species like benthic rockfishes (Sebastes spp.) and lingcod (Ophiodon elongatus) that have a high affinity for complex substrata, also have small home ranges and exhibit high site fidelity (Matthews 1990ab, Starr et al.
There he takes on two local veterans in a race to catch halibut and lingcod. Robson said: The thing I love about fishing is the connection and the solitude."
Also of concern, but to a slightly lesser extent, are orange roughy, Chilean sea bass, blue crab, lingcod, Spanish mackerel, spotted seatrout, wahoo, grouper, snapper, halibut, tile fish, rock fish and sable fish, as well as blackfin, albacore and yellowfin tuna.
However, vertebrae, although giving the most suitable estimates of age for lingcod, Ophiodon elongate, were not considered practical for commercial fish due to the time required for the processing of this bony structure and damage caused to the fish carcass during sampling (Chatwin, 1956).
Washington, July 17 (ANI): Oregon State University have extended the shelf life of lingcod fillets and possibly made them more nutritious by dipping them into an edible, protective coating enriched with fish oil.
He and his guide, Kim, were looking for the popular eating fish lingcod, which live off the reefs in this region.
On day two he's desperately seeking salmon at a remote fly-fishing spot, and the day after he's kayaking in the Strait of Georgia with local guide Kim to fish for lingcod.
Kelly (Illinois Aquaculture Center, Southern Illinois U.) and Silverstein (National Center for Cool and Coldwater Aquaculture) present 29 papers, based on presentations given at an August 2001 symposium of the American Fisheries Society, that describe techniques for culturing such species as abalone, bay scallop, giant clam, queen conch, shrimp, crawfish, sea urchin, turtle hatchlings, alligator, paddlefish, channel catfish, barramundi, snook, grouper, striped bass, sunfish and hybrids, walleye, lingcod, striped mullet, red drum, cobia, halibut, yellowtail jacks, tilapia, white sucker, and baitfish.
But since Prince Rupert is situated on a migratory salmon route, and surrounding waters teem with halibut, steelhead, lingcod, and shellfish, fishing and fish-processing became the mainstays of the economy.
Extensive observations made from submersible dives (O'Connell et al., 1998) have shown that the boulder field at the base of the pinnacles provides refuge for adult yelloweye rockfish, Sebastes ruberrimus; other demersal rockfish, Sebastes spp.; prowfish, Zaprora silenus; and lingcod, Ophiodon elongatus; as well as giant Pacific octopus, Octopus dofleini.
By-catch Some by-catch of rockfish, lingcod and seabirds
The Monterey Bay Aquarium in California has published a list of 15 species to be avoided: caviar, cod, lingcod, monkfish, orange roughy, Chilean seabass, rockfish, sablefish, sea scallops, shark, shrimp/prawns, swordfish, spot prawns, and bluefin tuna.
The federal government has listed as "overfished" eight species of groundfish, including lingcod, Pacific Ocean perch and bocaccio.