paua

(redirected from Haliotis iris)
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Related to Haliotis iris: Haliotis australis

paua

an edible abalone, Haliotis iris, of New Zealand, having an iridescent shell used esp for jewellery

paua

[pau̇·ə]
(invertebrate zoology)
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References in periodicals archive ?
2006) demonstrated the varying transport scales of Haliotis iris larvae depending on the climatic and oceanographic conditions by larval transport simulations.
Predation by polychaete worms on larval and post-settlement abalone Haliotis iris (Mollusca: Gastropoda).
Effect of delayed metamorphosis on larval competence, and post-larval survival and growth, in the abalone Haliotis iris Gmelin.
2007) Haliotis midae 220 Visser-Roux (2011) Haliotis discus 230 Ino (1952) Haliotis iris 230 Harrison and Grant (1971) Haliotis sorensini 200 Leighton (1972) Haliotis ovina 180 Jarayabhand and Paphavasit (1996) Haliotis varia 180 Najmudeen and Victor (2004) Haliotis Diversicolor 190 Chen (1989) supertexta Haliotis asinina 148 Sawatpeera et al.
Sensory qualities of the New Zealand abalone, Haliotis iris, reared in offshore structures on artificial diets.
Alternative protein sources in artificial diets for New Zealand black-footed abalone, Haliotis iris, Martyn 1784, Juveniles.
On the other hand, for Haliotis iris collected in the vicinity of Dunedin in the southern island of New Zealand, different sex ratios (1:1 and 1.
The present study therefore sought to further elucidate the nature of stress responses in the blackfoot abalone Haliotis iris and develop practical indices to quantify stress and forecast survival.
KEY WORDS: abalone, fishing stress, morbidity, hemolymph, Haliotis iris, sodiurmpotassium ratio, heart rate, neutral red retention assay
The present study specifically examined the acute responses and net survival of New Zealand Blackfoot abalone Haliotis iris (Martyn, 1784).
Assessing alternative grazing-tolerant algae for nursery culture of abalone, Haliotis iris.
Free amino acid and nucleotide concentrations in New Zealand abalone (paua), Haliotis iris, fed casein-based, microalgal, or wild diets.