Author pages are created from data sourced from our academic publisher partnerships and public sources.
Restocking and stock enhancement of marine invertebrate fisheries.
- J. D. Bell, J. Munro, +4 authors Neil R Andrew
- Business, Environmental Science
- Advances in marine biology
1. Introduction 2. Restocking Initiatives 2.1 Giant Clams 2.2 Topshell 2.3 Sea Cucumbers 3. Stock Enhancement Initiatives 3.1 Scallops 3.2 Other Bivalves 3.3 Abalone 3.4 Queen Conch 3.5 Shrimps 3.6… Expand
Predicting self-recruitment in marine populations: biophysical correlates and mechanisms
Mounting evidence suggests that some populations of benthic marine organisms may be less demographically 'open' than previously thought. The degree to which a population receives recruits from local… Expand
A simple method for comparing the growth of fishes and invertebrates
When studying the growth of tropical fishes and invertebrates, the question of validation of growth parameters estimates often arises, due to the lact of reliability of some of the methods used in… Expand
The spawning seasons of Caribbean reef fishes
Observations are recorded on the time of spawning of 83 species of Caribbean reef fishes. Details of seasonal variations in the percentage of sexually active fishes are given for 35 species. The… Expand
Aspects of the biology and ecology of Caribbean reef fishes: Serranidae (hinds and groupers)
Hinds and groupers (Teleostei, Serranidae) form a valuable component of catches of reef fishes in the Caribbean Sea and adjacent regions. Investigations of species in Jamaican waters have covered… Expand
Enhancement of marine fisheries resources
Abstract Many exploited stocks of aquatic organisms are limited by the supply of juveniles and many also suffer from recruitment overfishing. Consequently, there is much interest in stock‐enhanceme...
The mode of operation of Antillean fish traps and the relationships between ingress, escapement, catch and soak
- J. Munro
- Environmental Science
- 1 June 1974
Settlement, movement and early juvenile mortality of the yellowtail snapper Ocyurus chrysurus
Visual censuses of recently settled yellowtail snapper Ocyurus chrysurus were made within a grid measuring 50 · 25 m established in a <1 m deep seagrass (Thalassia testudinum) bed in the British… Expand