menhaden oil


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menhaden oil

[men′hād·ən ‚ȯil]
(materials)
A combustible drying oil that is soluble in benzene or ether, and is derived by cooking or pressing the menhaden fish
References in periodicals archive ?
You can "freshen" a mesh bag of fish-food type chum by hauling it aboard, putting it in a five-gallon bucket, and dosing it with a cup of menhaden oil.
0 Flaxseed and (2011) menhaden oils Study Conjugated linoleic acids Isomers profiles (4) Kim et al.
In the early 1990s, soon after the FDA's decision to approve menhaden oil for human consumption in the first year of the elder Bush's presidency, a multimillionaire named Malcolm Glazer started accumulating shares in Zapata.
Harrison (he transferred to the new Seattle laboratory in 1933) was a leader in the menhaden processing research and in 1931 published the definitive reports on the technology of menhaden oil and meal production, including the results of cooperative industry studies on process variables (Harrison, 1931a, b).
Effect of feeding hens regular or deodorized menhaden oil on production parameters, yolk fatty acid profile, and sensory quality of eggs.
Additional Charleston Laboratory research relating to an FDA petition to permit menhaden oil to be used in food for human consumption and to its major role in omega-3 fatty acids research (jointly with the National Institutes of Health) is described in the section on "Nutritional Aspects of Fish Oils.
Scott soaks all his plastics in menhaden oil and he's done so ever since I can remember.
Dripping menhaden oil puts a smelly slick behind your boat, while a frozen chum block hung just below the surface adds additional scent, plus tiny bits of ground fish that will whip predators into a frenzy as they frantically search for something to bite.
Menhaden oil is a favorite, and by far the most effective; when the slick from this stuff starts to spread, bait comes from every direction.