scombroid fish

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Synonyms for scombroid fish

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Preventive measures: Boats need to chill fish rapidly (under 41 degrees Fahrenheit) after catching scombroid fish. Processors, retailers, and foodservice establishments also need to keep these fish stored or displayed at below 41 degrees Fahrenheit.
The symptoms of these illnesses are gastrointestinal in nature, including vomiting, diarrhoea and abdominal cramps, symptoms that are similar to those seen in scombroid fish poisoning (Table 1).
On the basis of clinical symptoms and seafood exposure, scombroid fish poisoning was suspected, and the remaining tuna steaks were immediately removed from the cafeteria line.
Another problem of the tropical areas is scombroid fish poisoning, which is caused by formation of the toxic substance(s) during mishandling of the fish prior to processing and not by a naturally occurring toxin as in ciguatera poisoning.
In December 1998, the Chester County Health Department (CCHD) in Pennsylvania received reports of four cases of scombroid fish poisoning among patrons at a local restaurant.
Most reported cases or outbreaks of Haff disease have been associated with freshwater fish, unlike most other seafood-related illnesses (e.g., ciguatera, scombroid fish poisoning, or paralytic shellfish poisoning), which are associated with saltwater fish (14).
Scombroid fish poisoning: underreporting and prevention among noncommercial recreational fishers.
Identification of larval tunas, billfishes and other scombroid fishes (suborder Scombroidei): an illustrated guide, no.
Reproduction of Scombroid fishes (Pisces: Scombroidei) in western regions of the Atlantic Ocean.
Studies in locomotion and anatomy of scombroid fishes. Mem.
Kishinouye was a prominent ichthyologist and is now best remembered for his studies on scombroid fishes. He also may have been the source of Ito's introduction to Smith.
Average distribution of larvae of oceanic species of scombroid fishes, 1956-1981.
Scombroid fishes (mackerels and tunas) have been described as having extensive atresia at the end of their spawning season (Hunter and Macewicz, 2001).
Swordfish larvae <13 mm SL have beak-like jaws that are typical of the larval scombroid fishes (Collette et al., 1984), particularly those of the wahoo (Acanthocybium solandri) and scaleless tuna (Gymnosarda unicolor); older larvae develop bill-like jaws with elongate rostral cartilages anterior of the premaxillaries and equally elongate mandibles (McGowan, 1988).