paua

(redirected from Australian Abalone)
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paua

an edible abalone, Haliotis iris, of New Zealand, having an iridescent shell used esp for jewellery
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

paua

[pau̇·ə]
(invertebrate zoology)
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
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References in periodicals archive ?
[26.] Fleming AE (1995) Growth, intake, feed conversion efficiency and chemosensory preference of the Australian abalone, Haliotis rubra, Aquaculture 132: 297-310.
The Al Bustan Rotana Dubai has the pleasure to be the venue of Western Australian Abalone Limited's (WAA) exciting Abalone promotion on 24th -- 25th November, 2009 at Come Prima Restaurant, which will be attended by chefs from all over the UAE.
Optimum temperature for growth of Australian abalone: preferred temperature and critical thermal maximum for blacklip abalone, Haliotis rubra (Leach), and greenlip abalone, Haliotis laevigata (Leach).
This is a serious problem for the Australian abalone aquaculture industry (Vandepeer 2006, Stone et al.
An optimum temperature of 16-18[degrees]C has been suggested for the development of early life stages of temperate Australian abalone, yet there are little physiological or behavioral data to support this suggestion.
Studies on southern Australian abalone (genus Haliotis) XIII: larval dispersal and recruitment.
Food preferences of three Australian abalone species with a review of the algal food of abalone.
These results suggest that current conditions in Australian abalone aquaculture farms should not negatively impact the development of early life stages of hybrid abalones.
Each header tank system supplied four separate 12-1 transparent acrylic aquaria (300 x 160 x 250 mm deep) with sand-filtered, UV-treated, temperature-controlled seawater at either 18[degrees]C or 22[degrees]C, respectively, at a flow rate of 0.22 1/min, which is comparable to flow rates used in slab tanks used by the Australian abalone industry (Wassnig et al.
The South Australian Abalone Fishery (SAAF) began in the early 1960s and is almost exclusively confined to two species, greenlip (Haliotis laevigata) and blacklip {Haliotis rubra) abalone (hereafter referred to as greenlip and blacklip, respectively).

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