Salmon Aquaculture Research Database
|1181||Cardiovascular changes and catecholamine release following anaesthesia in Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) and snapper (Pagrus auratus).||
^We investigated recovery from anaesthesia in Chinook salmon (Oncorhynchus tshawytscha) with and without surgery. Fish either underwent light sedation on exposure to 60 ppm AQUI-S(TM) or surgical depth anaesthesia with 120 ppm AQUI-S. Surgical...
|Rothwell, S. E., Black, S. E., Jerrett, A. R. and Forster, M. E.||Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology - Part A: Molecular & Integrative Physiology, pp.289-298||2005||Fish Health/Nutrition|
|1180||The effect of slaughtering procedures on blood spotting in rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) and Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar).||
^Rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) and Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) were submitted for various slaughter and bleeding procedures to see what effect this would have on blood drainage of the muscles. Results show that the bleeding method is of...
|Roth, B., Torrissen, O. J. and Slinde, E.||Aquaculture, pp.796-803||2005||Fish Health/Nutrition, Food Safety|
|1178||Pre or post mortem muscle activity in Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar). The effect on rigor mortis and the physical properties of flesh.||
^To distinguish between stress, exercise and physical burst and their effect on flesh quality, 30 Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) were on three occasions either killed, rested or acutely stressed. Of the 20 rested salmon killed, 10 of the carcasses...
|Roth, B., Slinde, E. and Arildsen, J.||Aquaculture, pp.504-510||2006||Food Safety|
|1179||Percussive stunning of Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) and the relation between force and stunning.||
^Evaluation of the efficacy of an automated percussive stunning system on immobilized harvest sized Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) have been done. Percussive stun can be achieved by applying just one hammer stroke to the head. The proportion of...
|Roth, B., Slinde, E. and Robb, D. H. F.||Aquacultural Engineering, pp.192-197||2007||Food Safety, Socio economic|
|2905||Osmoregulation in Immature Atlantic Salmon (Salmo Salar L.) Following Transfer from Sea-Water to Fresh Water.||
1. 1. Immature Atlantic salmon post-smolts weighting approximately 150 g were transferred abruptly to fresh water (FW) after 5 months in sea water (SW). 2. 2. Losses of ions and gain of body water are reversed after 3 days with about 10-12 days...
|Talbot, C. and Potts, W. T. W.||Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Physiology, pp.235-239||1989||Freshwater/Hatchery, Genetics/Molecular|
|2904||Renal Function in Migrating Adult Atlantic Salmon, Salmo Salar L.||
1. 1. Renal function in migrating adult Atlantic salmon was studied in sea-water (SW) and following abrupt transfer to fresh water (FW). 2. 2. Urine flow rate of SW-adapted fish, 0.72 ml/kg/hr, increased 6.3-fold to 4.55 ml/kg/hr after 2-3 days...
|Talbot, C., Eddy, F. B., Potts, W. T. W. and Primmett, D. R. N.||Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part A: Physiology, pp.241-245||1989||Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|182||Homing, straying, and gene flow among seasonally separated populations of chum salmon (Oncorhynchus keta)||
To test the hypothesis that salmonids that stray into established populations can successfully reproduce, we compared the spatial and temporal pattern of return of marked individuals with the pattern of gene flow suggested by electrophoretic...
|Tallman, R.F. and Healey, M.C.||Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, pp. 577 - 588||1994||Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|2183||Fatty acid and amino acid profiles of spawned eggs of striped mullet, Mugil cephalous L.||
Striped mullet, Mugil cephalus, females were matured in a variety of facilities (i.e., outdoor ponds with seawater or brackish water, and indoor seawater tanks). Hormonally induced spawnings (n = 29) resulted in no significant difference in the...
|Tamaru, C. S., Ako, H. and Lee, C.-S.||Aquaculture, pp.83-94||1992||Genetics/Molecular, Spawning|
|2184||Rotifers fed various diets of baker's yeast and/or Nannochloropsis oculata and their effect on the growth and survival of striped mullet (Mugil cephalous) and milkfish (Chanos chanos) larvae.||
The rotifer Brachionus plicatilis (S-type Hawaiian strain) was cultured with various combinations of baker's yeast and Nannochloropsis oculata. There were no significant differences in the daily rotifer production and amino acid profiles of the...
|Tamaru, C. S., Murashige, R., Lee, C.-S., Ako, H. and Sato, V.||Aquaculture, pp.361-372||1993||Genetics/Molecular, Spawning|
|2185||Biofouling as a reservoir of Neoparamoeba pemaquidensis (Page, 1970), the causative agent of amoebic gill disease in Atlantic salmon.||
Amoebic gill disease (AGD) is currently the most important disease affecting the Tasmanian salmonid industry and is caused by a marine amoeba, Neoparameoba pemaquidensis (Page, 1970). In this study biofouling communities on salmon cages were...
|Tan, C. K. F., Nowak, B. F. and Hodson, S. L.||Aquaculture, pp.49-58||2002||Antifoulants, Cultured, Spawning|
|1176||Electrical stimulation of Atlantic salmon muscle and the effect on flesh quality.||
^The duration of an electrical stimulation and subsequent effect on quality was investigated to determine favourable durations for stunning Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar). A total of 78 fish were killed at the cage by a percussive blow to the head...
|Roth, B., Nortvedt, R., Slinde, E., Foss, A., Grimsb||Aquaculture, pp.85-90||2010||Food Safety|
|1177||Factors affecting residual blood and subsequent effect on bloodspotting in smoked Atlantic salmon fillets.||
^To identify possible reasons for poor bleed-out in exsanguinated Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar), approximately 918 fish were systematically slaughtered and treated in various ways before the fish was salted, smoked, skinned and placed over light...
|Roth, B., Obach, A., Hunter, D., Nortvedt, R. and Oyarzun, F.||Aquaculture, pp.163-168||2009||Food Safety|
|2186||Aspects of parr-smolt transformation in anadromous and resident forms of brown trout (Salmo trutta) in comparison with Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar).||
This study established the existence of a parr-smolt transformation in the anadromous form of brown trout but no such change in the resident form when reared under ambient photoperiod and temperature. Smolting occurred in March-April in the...
|Tanguy, J. M., Ombredane, D., Baglini||Aquaculture, pp.51-63||1994||Cultured, Freshwater/Hatchery|
|2906||Advancement and Synchronization of Ovulation in Atlantic Salmon (Salmo Salar L.) Following Injections of Lhrh Analogue.||
Female Atlantic salmon were subjected to dual injections of 0, 1 and 10 [mu]g/kg body weight of des-Gly10 [D-Ala6]LHRH-ethylamide, 28 and 47 days before normal time of ovulation. A second experiment was conducted using 0, 1, 10 and 100 [mu]g/kg...
|Taranger, G. L., Stefansson, S. O. and Hansen, T.||Aquaculture, pp.169-175||1992||Genetics/Molecular, Spawning|
|2188||Abrupt changes in photoperiod affect age at maturity, timing of ovulation and plasma testosterone and oestradiol-17[beta] profiles in Atlantic salmon, Salmo salar.||
Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar L.), reared in sea cages for 18 months (age 36 months from hatching), were exposed to natural light (NL, 61
|Taranger, G. L., Haux, C., Stefansson, S. O., Bj||Aquaculture, pp.85-98||1998||Cultured, Fish Health/Nutrition, Spawning|
|2187||Mechanisms underlying photoperiodic effects on age at sexual maturity in Atlantic salmon, Salmo salar.||
Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar L.), reared in sea cages for 18 months (age 36 months from hatching), were exposed to natural light (NL; control), or continuous light (LL) from January (ALJ) or March (ALM) until July. Oocyte development appeared to...
|Taranger, G. L., Haux, C., Hansen, T., Stefansson, S. O., Bj||Aquaculture, pp.47-60||1999||Cultured, Fish Health/Nutrition|
|2189||6 Natural Changes in the Immune System of Fish.||
Natural factors that have an effect on the immune system of fish include
|Tatner, M. F||Fish Physiology, pp.255-287||1997||Fish Health/Nutrition|
|2190||Effect of recombinant vertebrate growth hormones on growth of adult abalone, Haliotis kamtschatkana.||
Enhancement of cultivar growth through hormone treatment is of interest in aquaculture research owing to its potential for increasing production. In this study, injection of exogenous growth hormones was investigated as a means of enhancing...
|Taylor, B. E., Donovan, D. A., McLean, E., Donaldson, E. M. and Carefoot, T. H.||Aquaculture, pp.153-158||1996||Fish Health/Nutrition, Genetics/Molecular|
|199||A review of local adaptation in salmonidae, with particular reference to Pacific and Atlantic salmon||
Rapid development of aquaculture operations for various salmonids has raised concern that interbreeding between wild salmon and hatchery strays or fish that have escaped from salmon farms may alter "locally adapted" trails of wild populations....
|Taylor, E.B.||Aquaculture, pp. 185-207||1991||Cultured, Genetics/Molecular, Wild (Atlantic/Pacific)|
|1174||Stunning, pre slaughter and filleting conditions of Atlantic salmon and subsequent effect on flesh quality on fresh and smoked fillets.||
^The aim of this study was to investigate how stunning methods in combination with pre slaughter conditions such as pumping and live chilling influence the flesh quality in both fresh and smoked products of Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar). For...
|Roth, B., Birkeland, S. and Oyarzun, F.||Aquaculture, pp.350-356||2009||Food Safety|
|1171||Quality characteristics of farmed Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) fed diets high in soybean or fish oil as affected by cold-smoking temperature.||
^Effects of cold-smoking temperature (range 21.5
|R||LWT - Food Science and Technology, pp.201-211||2005||Food Safety|
|1172||Salt diffusion in pre-rigor filleted Atlantic salmon.||
^Pre-rigor fillets of Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) were brined by injection or dry salting, and smoked at different stages post-mortem. Early processing greatly influenced both salt uptake and salt homogeneity of cold-smoked fillets. Compared to...
|R||Aquaculture, pp.255-263||2004||Food Safety|
|1173||Metabolic rate and reactive oxygen species production in different genotypes of GH-transgenic zebrafish.||
^Growth hormone over-expression increases growth and consequently increases the metabolic rate in fishes. Therefore, the objective of this study was to evaluate the effects of growth hormone over-expression in zebrafish Danio rerio in terms of...
|Rosa, C. E., Figueiredo, M. A., Lanes, C. F. C., Almeida, D. V., Monserrat, J. M. and Marins, L. F.||Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part B: Biochemistry and Molecular Biology, pp.209-214||2008||Genetics/Molecular|
|2908||Isolation and Characterization of the Major and the Minor Phosvitin from Eight Species (Three Genera) of Salmonid Fishes: Genus Specific Nature of the Amino Acid Composition of the Major Phosvitin, and Novel Features of the Chemical Composition of the Min||
1. 1. Three classes of phosvitin molecules were isolated from the eggs of eight species (three genera) of salmonid fishes and chemically characterized. 2. 2. Comparison of amino acid composition of the major phosvitin among the eight fish species...
|Tazawa, I., Inoue, Y., Iwasaki, M., Inoue, S., Okumoto, N. and Hayashi, F.||Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology Part B: Comparative Biochemistry, pp.475-482||1988||Genetics/Molecular|
|1170||Effect of growth hormone and salbutamol on growth performance, fillet proximate composition and pigmentation of rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss).||
^Effects of cold-smoking temperature (range 21.5-29.9
|R||Aquaculture, pp.225-238||2004||Fish Health/Nutrition, Food Safety|