Salmon Aquaculture Research Database
|312||Results of species hybridization within the family salmonidae||
The study on which this report is based was conducted at the Benner Spring Research Station near Bellefonte, Pennsylvania. The original objective of the study was to determine the practicability of utilizing species hybrids of trout for: (a)...
|Buss, K. and Wright (Jr), J.E.||Progressive Fish Culturist, pp. 149-158||1956||Genetics/Molecular|
|64||The stepping stone model of population structure an the decrease of genetic correlative with distance||
When a species occupies a very large territory, local differentiation is usually noticeable in the form of geographical races. Each race may in turn consist of numerous colonies which are differentiated to a less noticeable extent. The underlying...
|Kimura, M. and Weiss, G.H.||Genetics, pp. 561-576||1964||Genetics/Molecular, Modeling|
|166||The importance of streamside vegetation to trout and salmon in British Columbia||
The relationship between streamside vegetation and salmonid stream ecology has been one of the most neglected areas of fisheries research in British Columbia. These notes attempt to suggest the probable importance of streamside vegetation to...
|Burns, J.E.||Vancouver Island Region, Fish and Wildlife Branch, Department of Recreation and Conservation, pp.12.||1970||Freshwater/Hatchery, Habitat, Spawning, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|43||Inbreeding and variance effective numbers in populations with overlapping generations||
The concept of effective population number originated with Sewall Wright (1931,1938). He and others have calculated effective population numbers for a variety of models of population reproduction. In particular, Kimuha and Crow (1963) have...
|Felsenstein, J.||Genetics, pp. 581-597||1971||Genetics/Molecular|
|165||Hereditary and environmental factor affecting certain salmonid populations, in The Stock Concept in Pacific Salmon||
In June of 1938 a Conference on Salmon Problems was held in Ottawa, Canada, sponsored by the American Association for the Advancement of Science. The published report includes the transcript of a post-conference discussion among some of the...
|Ricker, W.E.||Institute of Animal Resource Ecology, University of British Columbia, pp. 19-160||1972||Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|137||Genetic and environmental sources of variation in length and weight of rainbow trout (Salmon gairdneri)||
Rainbow trout [Salmo gairdneri) of three-year-classes (1967-1969) were produced from random mating, and one-year-class (1970) from inbreeding. The two first-year-classes were fullsib groups. Intraclass-correlations for body length in the 1967-...
|Aulstad, D., Gjedrem, T.and Skjervold, H.||Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, pp. 237-241||1972||Cultured, Genetics/Molecular|
|135||Production of metabolic and waste products by intensively farmed of rainbow trout, Salmon gairdneri||
The pollution production rate as measured by the increase in the amounts of ammonia, phosphate, nitrate, urea, and faeces in an intensive fish farm is described and is related to the amount of food fed per day or the biomass weight. Pollution...
|Clark, E.R., Harmann, J.P. and Forster, J.R.M.||Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, pp. 381-393||1972||Genetics/Molecular, Water Quality, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|253||Systematics of salmonid fishes of recently glaciated lakes||
The systematics of the subfamilies Salmoninae and Coregoriinae of recently glaciated regions are reviewed. Interrelation between systematics and fisheries biology are stressed, pointing out the abundance of intraspecific genetic diversity of some...
|Behnke, R.J.||Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, pp. 639-671||1972||Freshwater/Hatchery, Genetics/Molecular|
In 1972 we published a review in Advances in Marine Biology which summarized the current situation in fish nutrition as we saw it at that time (Cowey and Sargent, 1972). Our approach, both from inclination and conviction, was biochemical. We...
|Cowey, C. B. and Sargent, J. R.||Advances in Marine Biology, pp.383-494||1972||Fish Health/Nutrition|
|55||On water exchange in a net cage stocked with the fish, Hamachi||
From 1964 to 1966 a number of studies were done in western Japan on the environment of fish culture grounds. Most of the research concerned hamachi (yellowtail, Seriola quinqueradiata). This paper summarizes and discusses the results from these...
|Inque, H.||Bulletin of Plankton Society of Japan, pp. 167-176||1972||Cultured, Water Quality|
|2295||The Egg Size of Salmon (Salmo Salar) in Norwegian Rivers.||
The egg diameter of salmon from 16 different localities in Norway, including 2 [`]grilse' rivers, was observed. There was a significant difference between rivers, and a significant effect of body length on egg diameter. Age had no effect. The...
|Aulstad, D. and Gjedrem, T.||Aquaculture, pp.337-341||1973||Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|204||Gene flow and population differentiation||
Studies of clines suggest that differentiation along environmental gradients may be independent of gene flow.
|Endler, J.A.||Science, pp. 243 - 250||1973||Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|2818||Atlantic Herring as a Dietary Component for Culture of Atlantic Salmon.||
Chopped herring was readily eaten by Atlantic salmon. Fry, parr and smolts grew well on a herring-rich diet but after long periods fry and smolts developed symptoms of nutritional deficiency which were quickly cured by omitting herring from the...
|Saunders, R. L. and Henderson, E. B.||Aquaculture, pp.369-385||1974||Cultured, Fish Health/Nutrition, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|2666||Attempted Triploid Induction in Atlantic Salmon (Salmo Salar) Using Cold Shocks.||
Radiation gynogenesis was used to investigate the effect of sub-zero cold shocks in inhibiting the second meiotic division of eggs of Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar). If cold shocks were successful in giving rise to diploid gynogenesis they could...
|Lincoln, R. F., Aulstad, D. and Grammeltvedt, A.||Aquaculture, pp.287-297||1974||Freshwater/Hatchery, Genetics/Molecular|
|58||Intensified fish culture combining water reconditioning with pollution abatement||
Diminishing sources of new pure water supplies, increasing demand for sport and commercial fishes, and developing governmental pollution abatement requirements in the U.S.A. led to a study by the authors' firm for a group of agencies. It was...
|Liao, P.B. and Mayo, R.D.||Aquaculture, pp. 61-85||1974||Cultured, Freshwater/Hatchery, Organic Wastes, Water Quality|
|2485||Selection Experiments with Salmon: I. Differences in Resistance to Vibrio Disease of Salmon Parr (Salmo Salar).||
The research facilities at the fish experimental station at Sunndals
|Gjedrem, T. and Aulstad, D.||Aquaculture, pp.51-59||1974||Fish Health/Nutrition|
|5||Hybrids between salmonidae species, hatchability and growth rate in the freshwater period||
In 1972 a hybridization experiment with salmonids was initiated at the Fish Breeding I Experimental Station, Sunndalsra. The purpose of this experiment was to study the via-' bility, performance traits and the fertility of hybrids. Hybrids were...
|Refstie, T. and Gjedrem, T.||Aquaculture, pp. 333-342||1975||Cultured, Freshwater/Hatchery, Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|9||Nitrate uptake in marine phytoplankton: Energy sources and the interaction with carbon fixation||
Field studies of whole natural phytoplankton communities from Knight Inlet, B. C., Canada and laboratory cultures of the diatom Skeletonema costatiat indicate inorganic carbon fixation may be temporarily suppressed following 10 to 15% enrichment...
|Falkowski, P.G. and Stone, D.P.||Marine Biology, pp. 77-84||1975||Nutrient Impacts, Water Quality|
|2503||Chromosomes of Salmon (Salmo Salar) by Leukocyte Culture.||
Chromosome preparations from salmon (Salmo salar) were obtained by means of leukocyte culture. The chromosome number varied from 55 to 60 with a clear maximum of 2n = 58. The chromosomes are tentatively grouped as follows: group A, two large...
|Grammeltvedt, A.-F.||Aquaculture, pp.205-209||1975||Genetics/Molecular|
|2550||A Preliminary Investigation of the Effect of Bovine Growth Hormone on Growth and Muscle Composition of Coho Salmon (Oncorhynchus Kisutch).||
Groups of yearling Coho salmon (Oncorhynchus kisutch) were acclimated to 10
|Higg, D. A., Donaldson, E. M., Dye, H. M. and McBride, J. R.||General and Comparative Endocrinology, pp.240-253||1975||Cultured, Fish Health/Nutrition, Genetics/Molecular|
|143||The rapid serological diagnosis of fish furunculosis caused by "smooth" and "rough" strains of Aeromonas salmonicida||
During a detailed study of A. salmonicida using whole-cell and passive haemagglutination (PHA) serological techniques, we have shown that the method of Duff (1939), although adequate to permit examination of some 'rough' strains, is ineffectual...
|McCarthy, D.H. and Rawle, C.T.||Journal of General Microbiology, pp. 185-187||1975||Fish Health/Nutrition|
|2961||Criteria for Candidate Species for Aquaculture.||
The nature of the animal taxa that are the most probable candidates for an intensive, commercial aquatic animal husbandry industry is considered. A characterization is presented of those biological criteria that lend the species the necessary...
|Webber, H. H. and Riordan, P. F.||Aquaculture, pp.107-123||1976||Cultured|
|252||Genetic techniques in flatfish culture||
Selection for improved growth rate does not appear to be feasible in flatfish because the environmental component of variation is very large. Selection for other characters has not been studied. The development of inbred lines, and their use in...
|Purdom, C.E.||Journal of the Fisheries Research Board of Canada, pp. 1088 - 1093||1976||Cultured, Genetics/Molecular|
|2779||Effect of Density on Growth and Survival of Artificially Reared Atlantic Salmon.||
Groups of salmon (Salmo salar) from two localities were kept at five different densities during the initial feeding period of 42 days and a subsequent growth period of 205 days. They were then kept at the same density for 95 days. Differences in...
|Refstie, T. and Kittelsen, A.||Aquaculture, pp.319-326||1976||Cultured, Fish Health/Nutrition|