Publications

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Publications & Reports

Publication InformationRelease DateFile Type

Datasheet for general crustacea guidance

M Jacklin

A datasheet for getting things right with crustacea.

N/A

Slipper Limpet Utilisation and Management - Final Report (January 2007)

Andy Fitzgerald

The Port of Truro Oyster Management Group has identified the slipper limpet as a major potential threat to the continued viability of the native oyster fishery. In the first step to establish the level of threat posed by this non-indigenous invasive species CEFAS was commissioned to monitor population levels in association with oyster stock surveys in 2004, 2005 and 2006. This report aims to assess the information provided by these previous studies and put them into context with experience elsewhere in order to provide options for the management and utilisation of slipper limpets in this region.

N/A

DEEPNET

MacMullen P, + others

A preliminary investigation on Shelf Edge and Deepwater Fixed Net Fisheries to the West and North of Great Britain, Ireland, around Rockall, and Hatton Bank. This report has been produced from a scanned original and may therefore contain some formatting and other inaccuracies. In cases where this affects the technical content, a paper copy of the original report can still be obtained from Seafish.

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CONTROL OF SUPERSATURATION IN THE HATCHERY

Unknown - Seafish Development Aquaculture, Ardtoe

Supersaturation can occur naturally in high-energy environments e.g. from wave action or dam spillways; or as a result of excess photosynthetic activity. In the aquaculture hatchery, supersaturation can be caused by a sudden increase in temperature e.g. in long pipe runs exposed to the sun, by entrainment of air through leaking joints or pump seals, or by injection of pressurised air at depth.

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Factors influencing the choice of any coastal marine fish cultivation site and recommended survey programme

Unknown

Site evaluation is complex and lengthy and following an initial paper survey to reject those evidently untenable a detailed on-the-ground assessment is required. An indication of the more important parameters affecting site selection is give together with a survey programme lasting twelve months. This report has been produced from a scanned original produced in April 1975 and may therefore contain some formatting and other inaccuracies. In cases where this affects the technical content, a paper copy of the original report can still be obtained from Seafish.

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