Includes bibliographical references.
|Statement||by J.R. Thompson and Stewart Springer.|
|Series||Circular -- 119, Circular (U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service) -- 119|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 19 p. :bill. ;|
|Number of Pages||19|
The Biology of Sharks and Rays is a comprehensive resource on the biological and physiological characteristics of the cartilaginous fishes: sharks, rays, and chimaeras. In sixteen chapters, organized by theme, A. Peter Klimley covers a broad spectrum of topics, including taxonomy, morphology, ecology, and by: Get this from a library! Sharks, skates, rays, and chimaeras. [John Richard Thompson; Stewart Springer; United States. Bureau of Commercial Fisheries.]. The book is a comprehensive treatment—if one wants to find out the latest information on any species of shark or ray off California, this is the place to go. An outstanding work!"—Gregor M. Cailliet, Professor, Moss Landing Marine Laboratories, and Director, Pacific Shark Research Center. "Ebert has herein assembled an enormous body of knowledge about California's 43 shark species ranging from shark and human behavior to taxonomic minutiae, along with up-to-date explanations of their ecology, status and fisheries. More importantly, his Herculean effort includes the often-overlooked 25 species of skates, rays and chimaeras.
The assessments cover Irish species of the class Chondrichthyes, the cartilaginous fish. The class is divided into two subclasses: Elasmobranchii (sharks, rays and skates) and Holocephali (chimaeras, sometimes called ghost sharks). The nomenclature and authorities used for fish in this review follows Whitehead et al. Request PDF | On Jan 1, , Cynthia A. Awruch and others published Chondrichthyes (Sharks, Rays, Skates and Chimaeras) | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate. Sharks, Skates, and Rays There are more than 1, species of cartilaginous fish—sharks and their relatives, the batoid fishes (including skates, rays, guitarfishes, and sawfishes) and chimaeras. These fishes play important ecological roles in the many freshwater and marine habitats in which they occur, and many species are culturally and. Sharks, Rays, and Chimaeras of California by Ebert, David A. available in Trade Paperback on , also read synopsis and reviews. The first comprehensive guide devoted exclusively to California's sharks, rays, and chimaeras in.
I recently wrapped up my Masters in Marine Biology, focusing on “Habitat use throughout a Chondrichthyan’s life.” Chondrichthyans (class Chondrichthyes) are sharks, skates, rays, and chimaeras. Today, there are more than species of sharks and about species of rays known, with many more being discovered every year. All living sharks, rays, and chimaeras belong to the class Chondrichthyes (Greek, chondro meaning cartilage and ichthos meaning fish), a group of aquatic, gill-breathing, finned vertebrates. In contrast to the bony fishes or class Osteichthyes (Greek, osteos meaning bone and ichthos meaning fish), these fishes have a simplified internal. of skates and rays and 16% of sharks [17, 18, 36]. This recent biological diversity boom is certainly related to the REVIZEE scienti c surveys in the recent past (–) and its. How do scientists study the movements of large sharks? Appendix A Sharks, Skates, Rays, and Chimaeras of the World Appendix B Organizations That Promote the Study and Conservation of Sharks Appendix C Websites That Provide Useful and Accurate Information on Sharks Bibliography Index