Latest Fisheries science Stories
Kosterhavet National Park was created to provide a haven for both protected species and nature lovers.
A new study led by University of British Columbia researchers reveals how the effect of climate change can further impact the economic viability of current fisheries practices.
A shipboard expedition off Norway, to determine how methane escapes from beneath the Arctic seabed, has discovered widespread pockets of the gas and numerous channels that allow it to reach the seafloor.
The 141st Annual Meeting of the American Fisheries Society (AFS) will be taking place, bringing thousands of fisheries scientists from all over the world to Seattle. Seattle,
San Francisco State University researcher finds bioluminescent fungus not seen since 1840.
Banning fisheries discards in the North Sea will promote fish stock recovery and increase fishermen's incomes, according to new research by scientists at the University of York.
A [position paper â€œPellets Are Coming to Asiaâ€ â€“ by Pöyry is being released as a prelude to CMT's 2nd Biomass Pellets Trade Asia summit, to be held in Seoul on 7 and 8 Sept 2011.
Point #1: Warm finger- This region inside the area marked number 1, represents a warm finger of the ocean temperatures. What is occurring is that the warmer air is being pushed faster in this region than the surrounding locations giving us this little finger of warmer temps in that region. Point #2: Warm Eddie- This is a region of warmer temps surrounded on all sides by colder water. Eddies are a closed circulation of water in the ocean that has in this case warmer temps around it. These...
The Peru Current flows from South to North along the western side of South America. This current transports colder air from the south northward towards the equator. This current is responsible for bringing cooler waters off the coast of Peru which is a big reason that they have such high fishing success. However this current can get altered during EL-Nino when the warmer waters of the Pacific are transported west to east and start to replace these colder waters. The Peru current is...
- To writhe; struggle or twist about with more or less force; wriggle.
- To scribble, jot.