Sablefish

(redirected from Anoplopoma)
Also found in: Dictionary.

sablefish

[′sā·bəl‚fish]
(vertebrate zoology)
Anoplopoma fimbria. An abundant black-skinned fish in the North Pacific.

Sablefish

 

(Anoplopoma fimbria), a marine fish of the order Scorpaeniformes. The fish usually measures 40–60 cm long and weighs 1–3 kg. The coloring is dark gray. The body is torpedo-shaped, and the base of the tail is slender. There are two dorsal fins and a tail fin that has a deep depression. The sablefish is encountered in the Bering Sea and in the Pacific Ocean as far south as southern California and Tokyo Bay. It spawns from fall to spring at depths of more than 400 m. The young live deep in the water and swim closer to the bottom at night as they grow. The sablefish has commercial importance, as its flesh is tasty and the liver is rich in vitamins A and D.

REFERENCE

Zhizn’ zhivotnykh, vol. 4, part 1. Moscow, 1971.
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
Alaska's marine ecosystems are highly productive, supporting numerous fisheries for benthic and benthopelagic species, such as walleye pol-lock (Gadus chalcogrammus), Pacific cod (Gadus macrocephalus), sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria), and several species of rockfishes (Scorpaenidae) and flatfish (Pleuronectidae).
(2014) Ingestion rate, absorption efficiency, oxygen consumption, and faecal production in green sea urchins (Strongylocentrotus droebachiensis) fed waste from sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria) culture.
Anoplopoma fimbria, from Oregon coastal waters California Cooperative Oceanic Fisheries Investigations Reports, 35:160-174.
For example, juvenile walleye pollock (Gadus chalcogrammus) and sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria) subjected to stressors simulating escape through trawl codend meshes have been shown to be more vulnerable than control fish to predation in staged predator encounters (Ryer, 2002, 2004).
Sablefish, Anoplopoma fimbria, and red king crab, Paralithodes camtschaticus, were captured and tagged with acoustic transmitters to supplement the reference transmitters and to provide acoustic targets with more realistic reception patterns.
In the eastern North Pacific Ocean a number of fish species have neustonic larvae, such as the commercially important Sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria), but not all larvae have been fully described for all species.
Age validation and analysis of aging error from marked and recaptured sablefish, Anoplopoma fimbria.
However, these differences in [A.sub.50] were low compared with those reported for sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria) by Rodgveller et al.
Five incidental takes of short-tailed albatross were documented in the 1990's and occurred in the Bering Sea longline Pacific cod fishery (2 takes), Bering Sea longline sablefish fishery (2 takes), and western Gulf of Alaska longline sablefish, Anoplopoma fimbria, fishery (1 take) (USFWS, 2008).
We examined depth-related patterns in small-and large-scale movement, growth, and relative survival of sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria) tagged during 1996-2004 in Oregon waters at depths of 141-1225 m; 2614 of 17,400 fish were recaptured as of December 2016.
Sablefish or blackcod, Anoplopoma fimbria, a marine species of the shelf and slope of the North Pacific Ocean, are found in commercial quantities from northern Mexico to Alaska and as far west as eastern Siberia (Kimura et al., 1998; Low et al.
"Soft flesh in sablefish, Anoplopoma fimbria, of southeastern Alaska: Relationships with depth, season, and biochemistry," by John F.