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A noisy spring: the impact of globally rising underwater sound levels on fish.
Rethinking sound detection by fishes
The effects of anthropogenic sources of sound on fishes.
The critical literature review concludes that very little is known about effects of pile driving and other anthropogenic sounds on fishes, and that it is not yet possible to extrapolate from one experiment to other signal parameters of the same sound, to other types of sounds, toother effects, or to other species.
Sound detection and processing by fish: critical review and major research questions.
While the understanding of fish hearing has increased substantially in the past years, there are still major gaps in what the authors know, and the comparative functional literature is extremely limited.
Noise-induced stress response and hearing loss in goldfish (Carassius auratus)
Noise exposure did not produce long-term physiological stress responses in goldfish, but a transient spike in plasma cortisol did occur within 10 min of the noise onset, and it took goldfish 14 days to fully recover to control hearing levels.
Why otoliths? Insights from inner ear physiology and fisheries biology
A major purpose of this paper is to present otolith-related questions common to all disciplines and demonstrate that the issues are not only similar but also that more frequent interactions would be mutually beneficial.
Sound Detection Mechanisms and Capabilities of Teleost Fishes
This chapter, written from the perspective of four authors who have been studying fish bioacoustics for over 120 years, examines the major issues of the field, including questions on ear function and the significance of interspecific differences in otolith size and shape and hair cell orientation.
Acoustic detection and communication by decapod crustaceans
Despite very limited work in this area in the past 20 years, evidence suggests that at least some decapod crustaceans are able to detect and use sounds in ways that parallel detection and processing mechanisms in aquatic and terrestrial vertebrates.
ASA S3/SC1.4 TR-2014 Sound Exposure Guidelines for Fishes and Sea Turtles: A Technical Report prepared by ANSI-Accredited Standards Committee S3/SC1 and registered with ANSI
ULTRASOUND DETECTION BY CLUPEIFORM FISHES
- D. Mann, D. Higgs, W. Tavolga, A. Popper
- PhysicsThe Journal of the Acoustical Society of America
- 6 June 2001
It is demonstrated, using auditory brainstem response (ABR), that at least one additional species, the gulf menhaden (Brevoortia patronus), is able to detect ultrasound, while several other species including the bay anchovy, scaled sardine, and Spanish sardines only detect sounds to about 4 kHz.