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exotics

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Published: 25 August 2008
Figure 3. The numbers of species at risk, extinct or exotics (= invasives) in México, 1963 to 2005 (updated from Contreras-Balderas and Ramírez-Flores, 2000 ). Note the parallel trends for native species at risk and invasive species. More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2021) 24 (2): 52–63.
Published: 01 April 2021
...Archisman Ray; Canciyal Johnson; Ranjan Kumar Manna; Raju Baitha; Subhadeep Das Gupta; Nitish Kumar Tiwari; Himanshu Sekhar Swain; Basanta Kumar Das Abstract The catch pattern of the exotic Common Carp ( Cyprinus carpio ) and their relationship with water quality along with maturity status...
FIGURES | View All (5)
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2021) 24 (2): 105–110.
Published: 01 April 2021
...T. T. Ajith Kumar; Kuldeep K. Lal Abstract Ornamental fish culture and aquarium keeping have become a booming sector worldwide. It has been observed that a number of stakeholders are involved in introducing exotic ornamentals in India as well, as the takers are interested on variants and new...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2021) 24 (2): 76–85.
Published: 01 April 2021
... shipping movement through the oceans and seas is emerging as the major carrier of aquatic invasive species from their native range to any other place while oceanic currents have also played a notable role in the same activity. The impacts of the exotic or invasive alien species have been largely very high...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2000) 3 (1): 105–135.
Published: 01 January 2000
...S.R. Hall; E.L. Mills Abstract Many of the large lakes of the world have been exposed to the introduction of exotic species. We have reviewed here the introduction of aquatic species in 18 large lakes on five continents (Laurentian Great Lakes, African Great Lakes, several Canadian lakes, Lake...
Image
Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 1. Number of publications on aquatic exotic species between 2004 and 2014 for South America. Data were grouped for all environments together (empty squares) and then separated in marine (black circles), freshwater (black squares) and estuarine (empty circles). More
Image
Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 2. Percentage of publications on aquatic exotic species per country in marine (black bars), estuarine (grey bars) and freshwater environments (white bars) for the period 2002–2014. The label “2 countries” refers to research assigned to pairs of countries but not necessarily composed More
Image
Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 3. Percentage of publications on aquatic exotic species framed by theme for all South America countries together during the period 2002–2014 (B/E: Biology/Ecology, A: Aquaculture, NR: New Record, R: Reviews, G: Genetic, RE: Range Expansion and O: Other). More
Image
Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 4. Percentage of publications on aquatic exotic species framed by biology/ecology (black bars), aquaculture (grey bars) and new records (white bars) by country and by environment. The label “two countries” refers to research assigned to pairs of countries but not necessarily composed More
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Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 5. Percentage of publications on aquatic exotic species in South America separated by major exotic taxa considering all environments together (above) and separated by environments (i.e. marine, freshwater and estuarine) between 2002 and 2014. Fish were analyzed separately from other More
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Published: 01 July 2013
Figure 2. Boxplot of adjusted FQI including exotic species by wetland type in the Boreal Plains. The solid line represents the median and intersects the 2nd and 3rd quartiles, while the whisker bars represent the 1st and 4th quartiles. REF = reference, AGR = agricultural, OSREF = oil sands More
Image
Published: 01 April 2021
Fig. 3 Prey-predator niche overlap plot in exotic fishes dominated in Kelavarapalli reservoir, India (Khan and Panikkar, 2009 )[The ecological groups in box II have no overlap and are independent for both prey and predators. Groups in box III have a high overlap for both preys and predators More
Image
Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 6. Freshwater exotic species most studied in biology/ecology per country in South America between 2004 and 2014. The Golden Mussel Limnoperna fortunei is the species with the highest percentage of publications for Argentina, Uruguay and Brazil together (56.6%). More
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Published: 02 October 2017
Figure 7. Marine exotic species most studied in biology/ecology per country in South America between 2004 and 2014. More
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Published: 01 April 2021
Figure 2. Annual landing data of native fishes and exotic C. carpio from Buxar stretch of River Ganga. More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2005) 8 (4): 375–395.
Published: 01 October 2005
... Lakes Water Quality Agreement, which has brought about substantial improvements in water quality. While phosphorus abatement resulted in a significant decrease in nutrients, the sudden invasions of exotic species posed a serious threat to Great Lakes food webs. The zebra mussel (Dreissena polymorpha...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (3): 246–256.
Published: 25 August 2008
...Figure 3. The numbers of species at risk, extinct or exotics (= invasives) in México, 1963 to 2005 (updated from Contreras-Balderas and Ramírez-Flores, 2000 ). Note the parallel trends for native species at risk and invasive species. ...
FIGURES | View All (4)
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2017) 20 (4): 322–333.
Published: 02 October 2017
...Figure 1. Number of publications on aquatic exotic species between 2004 and 2014 for South America. Data were grouped for all environments together (empty squares) and then separated in marine (black circles), freshwater (black squares) and estuarine (empty circles). ...
FIGURES | View All (7)
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2007) 10 (2): 212–227.
Published: 08 June 2007
... origin. Several processes, old and new, have shaped the landscape of Patagonia and its fauna: a Gondwanan heritage, the Andes uplifting, Pleistocene ice, volcanic activity, introduction of exotic fishes, mostly Salmonids, and climate change. While there is a significant tradition of taxonomic work...
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Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2001) 4 (4): 343–355.
Published: 01 December 2001
...R. M. McDowall Abstract New Zealand has prolific, cool, clear fresh water of high quality, found in numerous medium to small rivers and streams and low elevation to high country lakes. These waterways carry a highly endemic fish fauna of low diversity (36 indigenous species, 21 exotic species...