Electronic Tagging and Tracking in Marine Fisheries

Proceedings of the Symposium on Tagging and Tracking Marine Fish with Electronic Devices, February 7-11, 2000, East-West Center, University of Hawaii
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John R. Sibert
893 g
241x160x32 mm
1, Reviews: Methods and Technologies in Fish Biology and Fisheries

Contents. Preface. Electronic Tagging and Tracking in Marine Fisheries: Introduction to the Proceedings; J. Sibert. Electronic Tags in Marine Fisheries Research: A 30-Year Perspective; G. Arnold, H. Dewar. Archival and Pop-Up Satellite Tagging of Atlantic Bluefin Tuna; B.A. Block, et al. Movements and Temperature Preference of Atlantic Bluefin Tuna (Thunnus thynnus) off North Carolina: A Comparison of Acoustic, Archival and Pop-Up Satellite Tags; A.M. Boustany, et al. The Relationship Between Food Intake and Visceral Warming in Southern Bluefin Tuna (Thunnus maccoyii): Can we predict from archival tag data how much a tuna has eaten? J. Gunn, et al. Aggregating Behavior of Yellowfin and Bigeye Tuna Tagged with Coded Ultrasonic Transmitters around FADs in Okinawa, Japan; I. Ohta, et al. Using Radio-Acoustic Positioning and Telemetry (RAPT) to Define and Assess Marine Protected Areas (MPAs); R.K. O'Dor, et al. Using Acoustic Telemetry to Determine Home Range of a Coral-Reef Fish; S.K. Bolden. A Stepwise Approach to Investigating the Movement Patterns and Habitat Utilization of Goliath Grouper, Epinephelus itajara, Using Conventional Tagging, Acoustic Telemetry and Satellite Tracking; A.-M. Eklund, J. Schull. Use of an Automated Acoustic Telemetry System to Passively Track Juvenile Blacktip Shark Movements; M.R. Heupel, R.E. Hueter. Five Tags Applied to a Single Species in a Single Location: The Tiger Shark Experience; K.N. Holland, et al. Use of Telemetry in Fisheries Management: Juvenile Sandbar Sharks in Delaware Bay; B.M. Wetherbee, et al. Orientation and Swimming Speed of Plaice Migrating by Selective Tidal Stream Transport; A. Buckley, G. Arnold. Notes About the Ecology of Ocellate Puffer, Takifugu rubripes, Using Archival Tags; H. Nakajima, A. Nitta. A Kayak Method for Tracking Fish in Very Shallow Habitats; C.G. Meyer, K.N. Holland. Evaluating Differential Pressure in the European Sea Bass Dicentrarchus labrax as a Telemetered Index of Swimming Speed; D.M. Webber, et al. Geolocation by Light Levels - The Next Step: Latitude; R.D. Hill, M.J. Braun. Summary Report of the Workshop on Daylight Measurements for Geolocation in Animal Telemetry; J.D. Metcalfe. Ability of Electronic Archival Tags to Provide Estimates of Geographical Position Based on Light Intensity; M.K. Musyl, et al. Recent Progress in Estimating Geoposition Using Daylight; D.W. Welch, J.P. Eveson. Improving our Understanding of Tropical Tuna Movements from Small to Large Scales; L. Dagorn, et al. On the Integrated Study of Tuna Behaviour and Spatial Dynamics: Tagging and Modelling as Complementary Tools; D.S. Kirby. From Individuals to Local Population Densities: Movements of North Atlantic Bluefin Tuna (Thunnus thynnus) in the Gulf of Maine/Northwestern Atlantic; N. Newlands, M. Lutcavage. Possible Models for Combining Tracking Data with Conventional Tagging Data; J. Sibert, D. Fournier. Symposium Participants.
Reviews: Methods and Technology in Fish Biology and Fisheries published by Kluwer Academic Publishers is a book series dedicated to the publication of information on advanced, forward-looking methodologies, technologies, or perspectives in fish and is especially dedicated to relevant topics addressing global, fisheries. This series international concern in fish and fisheries. Humans continue to challenge our environments with new technologies and technological applications. The dynamic creativity of our own species often tends to place the greatest burden on our supporting ecosystems. This is especially true for aquatic networks of creeks, lakes, rivers and ocean environments. We also frequently use our conceptual powers to balance conflicting requirements and demands on nature and continue to develop new approaches and tools to provide sustainable resources as well as conserve what we hold most dear on local and global scales. This book series will provide a window into the developing dynamic among humans, aquatic ecosystems (both freshwater and marine), and the organisms that inhabit aquatic environments. There are many reasons to doubt the increasing social and economic value technology has gained over the last two centuries. Science and technology represent stages in human development. I agree with Ernst Mayer when he said in Toward a New Philosophy of Biology (1988) that "endeavors to solve all scientific problems by pure logic and refined measurements are unproductive, if not totally irrelevant.

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