Download Handbook of Fish Biology and Fisheries, Volume 1: Fish by Paul J. B. Hart, John D. Reynolds PDF
By Paul J. B. Hart, John D. Reynolds
Fresh a long time have witnessed robust declines in fish shares around the world, amid transforming into issues concerning the effect of fisheries on marine and freshwater biodiversity. Fisheries biologists and executives are hence more and more asking approximately features of ecology, behaviour, evolution and biodiversity that have been commonly studied by way of humans operating in very separate fields. This has highlighted the necessity to paintings extra heavily jointly, to be able to support verify destiny good fortune either in administration and conservation.
The Handbook of Fish Biology and Fisheries has been written via a global staff of scientists and practitioners, to supply an summary of the biology of freshwater and marine fish species including the technological know-how that helps fisheries administration and conservation.
This quantity, subtitled Fish Biology, stories a vast number of themes from evolutionary relationships and worldwide biogeography to body structure, recruitment, existence histories, genetics, foraging behaviour, reproductive behaviour and neighborhood ecology. the second one quantity, subtitled Fisheries, makes use of a lot of this data in a wide-ranging assessment of fisheries biology, together with equipment of catch, advertising and marketing, economics, inventory overview, forecasting, environment affects and conservation.
Together, those books current the cutting-edge in our knowing of fish biology and fisheries and should function worthwhile references for undergraduates and graduates trying to find a entire resource on a wide selection of themes in fisheries technological know-how. they are going to even be precious to researchers who want up to date experiences of themes that impinge on their fields, and selection makers who have to savor the medical heritage for administration and conservation of aquatic ecosystems.
To order quantity I, visit the field within the most sensible correct hand nook. on the other hand to reserve quantity II, visit: http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/book.asp?ref=063206482X or to reserve the two quantity set, visit: http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/book.asp?ref=0632064838.
- Provides a different review of the research of fish biology and ecology, and the review and administration of fish populations and ecosystems.
- The first quantity concentrates on points of fish biology and ecology, either on the person and inhabitants degrees, while the second one quantity addresses the overview and administration of fish populations and ecosystems.
- Written by way of a world group of specialist scientists and practitioners.
- An worthy reference instrument for either scholars, researchers and practitioners operating within the fields of fish biology and fisheries.
Chapter 1 Banishing lack of expertise: Underpinning Fisheries with easy Biology (pages 1–11): Paul J.B. Hart and John D. Reynolds
Chapter 2 Phylogeny and Systematics of Fishes (pages 15–42): A.C. Gill and R.D. Mooi
Chapter three ancient Biogeography of Fishes (pages 43–68): R.D. Mooi and A.C. Gill
Chapter four The body structure of residing in Water (pages 71–96): Ole Brix
Chapter five Environmental components and premiums of improvement and development (pages 97–122): Malcolm Jobling
Chapter 6 Recruitment: realizing Density?Dependence in Fish Populations (pages 123–148): Ransom A. Myers
Chapter 7 lifestyles Histories of Fish (pages 149–174): J.A. Hutchings
Chapter eight Migration (pages 175–199): Julian Metcalfe, Geoff Arnold and Robert McDowall
Chapter nine Genetics of Fish Populations (pages 200–224): Robert D. Ward
Chapter 10 Behavioural Ecology of replica in Fish (pages 225–247): Elisabet Forsgren, John D. Reynolds, Anders Berglund and R.D. Mooi
Chapter eleven Fish Foraging and Habitat selection: A Theoretical standpoint (pages 251–266): Gary G. Mittlebach
Chapter 12 Feeding Ecology of Piscivorous Fishes (pages 267–283): Francis Juanes, Jeffrey A. Buckel and Frederick S. Scharf
Chapter thirteen Fish as Prey (pages 284–297): J. Krause, E.M.A. Hensor and G.D. Ruxton
Chapter 14 Trophic Ecology and the constitution of Marine nutrition Webs (pages 301–320): Nicholas V.C. Polunin and J.K. Pinnegar
Chapter 15 neighborhood Ecology of Freshwater Fishes (pages 321–340): Lennart Persson
Chapter sixteen Comparative Ecology of Marine Fish groups (pages 341–358): ok. Martha M. Jones, Dean G. Fitzgerald and Peter F. Sale
Chapter 17 Interactions among Fish, Parasites and illness (pages 259–389): I. Barber and R. Poulin
Read Online or Download Handbook of Fish Biology and Fisheries, Volume 1: Fish Biology PDF
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Additional resources for Handbook of Fish Biology and Fisheries, Volume 1: Fish Biology
46). The remaining five squalean orders form a monophyletic group, which is diagnosed by, among other characters, the absence of an anal fin (de Carvalho 1996). 6–4 m), bottom or near-bottom dwelling sharks found in deep water throughout tropical and temperate seas. They are characterized by the presence of two relatively small, spineless dorsal fins positioned well behind the pelvic origin, and coarse denticles or enlarged thorns on the skin. Additional characters supporting monophyly of the order are discussed by de Carvalho (1996).
Relationships among these three taxa are unresolved (Olney et al. 1993; Fig. 2). The Stomiiformes (dragonfishes and relatives) includes over 320 species of midwater and deepwater oceanic fishes found worldwide. It is a very diverse group, ranging from darkly pigmented, slender-bodied, large-fanged fishes, such as the dragonfishes (Stomiidae), to the silvery, deepbodied hatchetfishes (Sternoptychidae). The group also includes tiny fishes of the genus Cyclothone, delicate plankton dwellers, and considered by some scientists to be the most abundant vertebrate genus in the world (see Miya and Nishida 1996).
This, in part, reflects our poor understanding of biochemical characters, their distribution and homology, in short the lack of an appropriately comprehensive historical basis. Studies of higher relationship in which one or a few exemplars from huge clades are surveyed, which is the current norm in molecular studies of higher relationships of fishes, are unlikely to produce a realistic understanding of characters, their distribution, or the relationships they imply. For example, Rasmussen and Arnason’s (1999) conclusion from an analysis of mitochondrial DNA sequences that cartilaginous fishes are nested within bony fishes is flawed, because the eight fish species surveyed do not meaningfully represent 25 000 or so fish species.