LUTJANUS ARGENTIMACULATUS PDF

Allan, R. Australian Fish and How to Catch Them. Allen, G. FAO Species Catalogue. Snappers of the World.

Author:Sajinn Kajigis
Country:Serbia
Language:English (Spanish)
Genre:Travel
Published (Last):5 October 2019
Pages:436
PDF File Size:17.7 Mb
ePub File Size:20.18 Mb
ISBN:549-7-74917-706-3
Downloads:7736
Price:Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader:Mobar



Allan, R. Australian Fish and How to Catch Them. Allen, G. FAO Species Catalogue. Snappers of the World. An annotated and illustrated catalogue of lutjanid species known to date. Rome : FAO pp. Perth : Western Australian Museum pp. Reef fishes of the East Indies. Perth : Tropical Reef Research 3 vols, pp. A field guide for anglers and divers. Review of the snappers of the genus Lutjanus Pisces: Lutjanidae from the Indo-Pacific, with the description of a new species.

Indo-Pacific Fishes Anderson, W. Rome : FAO Vol. Blaber, S. Community structure and zoogeographic affinities of the coastal fishes of the Dampier region of north-western Australia. Emata, A. Growth, maturity and induced spawning of mangrove red snapper, Lutjanus argentimaculatus , broodstock reared in concrete tanks. Post mortem auctoris edidit Carsten Niebuhr. Adjuncta est materia medica kahirina atque tabula maris rubri geographica.

Gloerfelt-Tarp, T. Jakarta : Dir. Indonesia , German Tech. Grant, E. Guide to Fishes. Hutchins, J. Biodiversity of shallow reef fish assemblages in Western Australia using a rapid censusing technique. Records of the Western Australian Museum Sea Fishes of Southern Australia. Complete field guide for anglers and divers. Perth : Swainston Publishing pp. Johannes, R. Traditional fishing in the Torres Strait Islands.

Johnson, J. Memoirs of the Queensland Museum 54 3. Kuiter, R. Coastal Fishes of South-eastern Australia. Bathurst : Crawford House Press pp. Lake, J. Australian Freshwater Fishes. Melbourne : Thomas Nelson pp. Larson, H. Darwin Harbour fishes: a survey and annotated checklist. Merrick, J.

Australian Freshwater Fishes Biology and Management. Sydney : J. Merrick pp. Contrasting environmental drivers of adult and juvenile growth in a marine fish: implications for the effects of climate change.

Sci Rep. Pollard, J. Whitley's Handbook of Australian Fishes. Pusey, B. Species richness and spatial variation in fish assemblage structure in two rivers of the wet tropics of northern Queensland, Australia. Randall, J. Reef and shore fishes of the South Pacific. New Caledonia to Tahiti and the Pitcairn Islands.

Honolulu : University of Hawaii Press pp. Roughley, T. Fish and Fisheries of Australia. Russell, B. Special Publication Series 1: figs Russell, D. Sainsbury, K. Canberra : Fisheries Information Service pp. Yearsley, G.

Australian Seafood Handbook. Summary: A very popular sports fish with a greenish-brown to reddish body, and a silvery-white belly. Individuals in deeper waters are reddish overall. Juveniles have a series of about 8 whitish bars on the sides, and blue lines across the cheek. The Mangrove Jack has a slightly concave caudal fin and the scale rows on the back are roughly parallel to the lateral line.

Video of a Mangrove Jack being fed in an aquarium. Mangrove Jacks in Moreton Bay. Cite this page as: Martin F. Elsewhere, the species is widespread in the tropical Indo-west-central Pacific, and has been recorded from the coast of Lebanon in the Mediterranean Sea having reached there via the Suez Canal. Adults usually inhabit coral reefs, often sheltering in caves or under ledges during the day. Juveniles and young adults occur amongst mangroves and in tidal creeks, and are sometimes found in the lower reaches of fresh-water streams.

As they grow, they migrate offshore to deeper reef areas. Body moderately deep, depth 2. Snout somewhat pointed; preorbital bone relatively broad, wider than eye diameter; preopercular notch and knob poorly developed; jaws with well developed canine teeth; vomerine tooth patch crescentic, without a medial posterior extension; tongue with patch of granular teeth.

Scale rows on back more or less parallel to lateral line, or parallel below spinous part of dorsal fin and sometimes rising obliquely posteriorly, or rarely with entirely oblique rows. Dorsal fin continuous; posterior profile of dorsal and anal fins rounded. Caudal fin emarginate to nearly truncate. Size To cm SL, commonly to 80 cm.

Colour Back and sides greenish-brown to reddish, belly silvery or whitish; those from deep water overall reddish. Juveniles with series of about 8 whitish bars crossing sides, and blue lines across cheek. Feeding Carnivores - active predators feeding mainly at night on fishes, crustaceans, gastropods and cephalopod molluscs.

Biology Oviparous pelagic spawners. Spawning occurs on deeper offshore reefs during the summer months. Juveniles around 2cm in length settle out from the plankton into coastal estuaries during late summer. They spend several years in estuaries, ranging upstream into brackish mangrove creeks and the lower reaches of freshwater streams.

Tagging studies indicate that Mangrove Jacks migrate to offshore reefs at cm in length. Fisheries A popular and important commercial and recreational fish throughout its range, and considered to be an excellent food fish. Taken mostly with handlines, bottom longlines, and in bottom trawls. These teeth can cause a nasty injury to unwary fishers. Similar Species Similar to the Red Bass, Lutjanus bohar , which is usually darker in coloration and has fewer dorsal-fin spines, scale rows on the back that rise obliquely from the lateral line, and a deep groove from the nostrils to the eyes.

Type locality: Arabia. Author Martin F. Indo-Pacific Fishes Anderson, W.

HEMOSIDEROSIS HEPATICA PDF

Mangrove red snapper

Has dispersed into the eastern Mediterranean off Lebanon via the Suez Canal but not well established there. Short description Morphology Morphometrics Dorsal spines total : 10; Dorsal soft rays total : ; Anal spines : 3; Anal soft rays : 8. This species is distinguished by the following characters: body moderately deep, greatest depth 2. Colour of the body generally greenish brown on back, grading to reddish; belly silvery or whitish deep water specimens usually overall reddish ; juveniles with a series of about 8 white and streaks 2 blue across cheeks Ref. Juveniles and young adults occur in mangrove estuaries, the lower reaches of freshwater streams Ref.

ANTON CORBIJN U2 & I PDF

Human uses

Links We parsed the following live from the Web into this page. Such content is managed by its original site and not cached on Discover Life. Please send feedback and corrections directly to the source. See original regarding copyrights and terms of use. Snout somewhat pointed; preorbital bone relatively broad, wider than eye diameter; preopercular notch and knob poorly developed; vomerine tooth patch crescentic, without a medial posterior extension; tongue with a patch of granular teeth; gill rakers on lower limb of first gill arch including rudiments 9 to 12, total gill rakers on first gill arch 16 to Dorsal fin with X spines and 13 or 14 soft rays; anal fin with III spines and 8 soft rays; posterior profile of dorsal and anal fins rounded; pectoral fins with 16 or 17 rays; caudal fin emarginate to nearly truncate.

Related Articles