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invertebrate recruitment

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Published: 02 January 2019
Figure 1. Invertebrate recruitment tripod and observed coral spats under microscope. a, Settlement tripod; b, SST logger; c, Exposed tiles near to the reef; d, Sediment trap; e, Spat of Poritidae. sp. on 2 months exposed tiles; f-h, Spats of Pocilloporidae on 3 months exposed tiles. More
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2019) 22 (1): 77–85.
Published: 02 January 2019
...Figure 1. Invertebrate recruitment tripod and observed coral spats under microscope. a, Settlement tripod; b, SST logger; c, Exposed tiles near to the reef; d, Sediment trap; e, Spat of Poritidae. sp. on 2 months exposed tiles; f-h, Spats of Pocilloporidae on 3 months exposed tiles. ...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2020) 23 (3): 350–365.
Published: 02 July 2020
... prey type, found in 75% of wild fish with non-empty stomachs, followed by two non-native species: Spiny Water Flea Bythotrephes longimanus (31%) and Round Goby Neogobius melanostomus (12%). Small Lake Trout (<185 mm) consumed invertebrates but transitioned to mostly fish-based diets by >185 mm...
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (1998) 1 (3-4): 387–397.
Published: 01 January 1998
... crustaceans and fish; (3) strict piscivores species; (4) herbivores species; (5) planktivores species; (6) omnivores species; and (7) sessile invertebrate browsers. With the exception of SER, 14%–44% of the type II invertebrate feeders were restricted to the three defined habitats. Of the migratory species...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2009) 12 (1): 29–36.
Published: 09 March 2009
... 87 percent of that observed in 1994. Alewife biomass remained near the record low observed in 2004. Biomass of young-of-the-year rainbow smelt was at a record high in 2005, but little recruitment appears to have occurred in 2006 or 2007. Record-high estimates of young-of-the-year bloater biomass were...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (4): 403–411.
Published: 09 December 2008
... failure. Impacts on walleye were consistent with dreissenid driven ecosystem change, particularly, clearer water. The key response by the walleye population was a downward shift in recruitment levels. This shift appears to be due to a change in the stock-recruitment relationship caused by decreased...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2001) 4 (3): 251–261.
Published: 01 September 2001
... example, how to measure indices, and how to manage and preserve species richness in the most endangered aquatic habitats. Inventorying, monitoring and conservation of biodiversity in freshwater are of vital importance. All freshwater plant and animal species (invertebrates and vertebrates) are more or...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2008) 11 (4): 392–402.
Published: 09 December 2008
...R. O'Gorman; S. E. Prindle; J. R. Lantry; B. F. Lantry From the early 1980s to the late 1990s, a succession of non-native invertebrates colonized Lake Ontario and the suite of consequences caused by their colonization became known as “food web disruption”. For example, the native burrowing amphipod...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2017) 20 (3): 252–264.
Published: 03 July 2017
..., and stable isotope values of Round Goby from sites of low and high sediment contamination in Hamilton Harbour. We also assessed prey availability by conducting sediment invertebrate abundance analyses at these sites. Regardless of site, Chironomids, Cladocerans, Copepods and Dreissenids were the most...
Includes: Supplementary data
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2000) 3 (1): 105–135.
Published: 01 January 2000
... Canadian Lakes) affected fisheries and altered food web structure as well. Exotic species in large lakes of the world were not limited to fish species: plants (e.g. in Lakes Baikal and Biwa), invertebrates (e.g. in Lake Ladoga), and parasites and pathogens (e.g. in Lake Titicaca) have been introduced, but...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2007) 10 (4): 434–442.
Published: 28 November 2007
... mean value (± S.D) of 58.78 ± 2.42 cm TL, K of 0.59 ± 0.05 yr − 1 , Z of 2.16 ± 0.40 yr − 1 , M of 1.00 ± 0.06 yr −1 , F of 1.12 ± 0.34 yr −1 , E of 0.48 ± 0.11 and φ ′ of 3.31 ± 0.04. Length at first entry into the fishery (L 50 ) was observed at 26.18 ± 12.50 cm TL. Recruitment occurred throughout...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (2): 152–160.
Published: 01 April 2012
...Guowei Zhou; Hui Huang; Ziniu Yu; Zhijun Dong; Yuanchao Li Free-living Symbiodinium have been the focus of considerable attention among coral reef researchers because they represent a source of symbionts for both recently recruited corals and adult corals that are subject to environmental stress...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2013) 16 (3): 311–321.
Published: 01 July 2013
... that inshore zones in northern Lake Huron are important nursery habitats emphasizing a critical production and recruitment linkage between inshore and deepwater zones. Copyright © AEHMS 2013 larval fishes ichthyoplankton Lake Whitefish Burbot Rainbow Smelt The fish community of Lake...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2012) 15 (3): 294–302.
Published: 01 July 2012
... −1 for females. The rate of natural mortality (M) for males and females was calculated as 2.54 yr −1 and 1.93 yr −1 , and the fishing mortality (F) was 1.77 yr −1 for males and 1.70 yr −1 for females. Recruitment pattern of A. indicus was continuous throughout the year with two major peaks. The...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2019) 22 (4): 473–480.
Published: 02 October 2019
... Yamuna in O. niloticus suggested that it has successfully established in the non-native environment and is rapidly spreading in other tributaries of the river Ganga. The recruitment pattern was observed to be continuous throughout the year, with several micro-cohorts and two overlapping peaks of unequal...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2003) 6 (4): 423–440.
Published: 01 December 2003
... absence of impaired survival, growth, reproduction, and recruitment problems in an ecosystem's key organisms. The present article explores the use of the physiological and biochemical responses of organisms to stressors, the so-called ‘biomarkers,’ to assess and study the sublethal effects of chemical...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2004) 7 (1): 73–84.
Published: 01 January 2004
.... F. , Collins , J. N. , Lamberti , G. A. and Resh , V. H. 1992 . Bionomics of invertebrates within an extensive Potamogeton pectinatus bed of a California marsh . Hydrobiologia , 234 : 15 – 24 . Bluemle , J. P. 2000 . The Face of North Dakota, 3rd Edition...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2010) 13 (4): 413–428.
Published: 15 November 2010
.... Cairns DFO emeritus, unpublished) and 2002, indicated that an increase in invertebrate density occurred between 1964 and 1984, followed by a general reduction by 2002 ( Figure 7 ). In 1964, oligochaetes were the only invertebrates collected at several sites, while no invertebrates were present at site 34...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2003) 6 (1): 19–28.
Published: 01 January 2003
... . Conservation of freshwater invertebrates . Vict. Nat. , 112 : 15 – 19 . Byrne , M. 1998 . River and lake populations of Hyridella depressa (Unionacea: Hyriidae) in New South Wales: implications for their conservation . Hydrobiologie , 389 : 29 – 43 . Byrne , M. , Phelps , H...
Journal Article
Aquatic Ecosystem Health & Management (2014) 17 (4): 394–403.
Published: 02 October 2014
... deceiving since it includes pathogens/parasites, invertebrates, fish, and mammals, but does not include algae, bacteria, viruses, and other “microscopic” organisms. Nonetheless, even if these microscopic organisms were not considered for the Laurentian Great Lakes, the number of non-native species in the...