Κατάλογοι υδρόβιων οργανισμών από το FAO

 

Deep–sea Cartilaginous Fishes of the Indian Ocean. Volume 1. Sharks, David A. Ebert, 2013.
This volume is a comprehensive, fully illustrated Catalogue of the Deep–sea Sharks of the Indian Ocean, encompassing FAO Fishing Areas 51 and 57, and that portion of Area 47 off South Africa from about 18°42’E to 30°00’E. The present volume includes 8 orders, 23 families, 46 genera, and 117 species of shark–like fishes occurring in the Indian Ocean deep–sea. It provides accounts for all orders, families, and genera and all keys to taxa are fully illustrated. A species representative account of each genus is also provided and includes: valid modern names and original citation of the species; synonyms; the English, French, and Spanish FAO names for the species; a lateral view and often other useful illustrations; field marks; diagnostic features; distribution, including a GIS map; habitat; biology; size; interest to fisheries and human impact; local names when available; a remarks sections; and literature. The volume is fully indexed and also includes sections on terminology and measurements for sharks including an extensive glossary, and a dedicated bibliography.
Sharks, Batoids and Chimaeras of the North Atlantic, David A. Ebertand and Matthias F. W. Stehmann, 2013.
This volume is a comprehensive, fully illustrated Catalogue of the Sharks, Batoid Fishes, and Chimaeras of the North Atlantic, encompassing FAO Fishing Areas 21 and 27. The present volume includes 11 orders, 32 families, 66 genera, and 148 species of cartilaginous fishes occurring in the North Atlantic. The Catalogue includes a section on standard measurements for a shark, batoid, and chimaera, with associated terms. It provides accounts for all orders, families, and genera and all keys to taxa are fully illustrated.
Commercially important sea cucumbers of the world, Steven W. Purcell, Yves Samyn and Chantal Conand, 2012.
Sea cucumbers are exploited and traded in more than 70 countries worldwide. A new guide published by the FAO Fisheries and Aquaculture Department, Commercially important sea cucumbers of the world, provides identification information on 58 species of sea cucumbers that are commonly exploited in artisanal and industrial fisheries around the world. Not all exploited species are included. Intended for fishery managers, scientists, trade officers and industry workers, this book contains key information identification sheets allowing readers to distinguish each species from similar species, both in live and processed (dried) forms.
Lampreys of the world, Claude B. Renaud, 2011.
This volume represents the first comprehensive and updated publication concerning the Lampreys (order Petromyzontiformes), providing an identification key for the adults, a partial key for the larvae as well as an account for all species.
Cephalopods of the world, vol.2, Jereb, P.; Roper, C.F.E. (eds), 2011.
This is the second volume of the entirely rewritten, revised and updated version of the original FAO Catalogue of Cephalopods of the World (1984). The present Volume is a multiauthored compilation that reviews 28 families, i.e. (in alphabetical order), Ancistrocheiridae, Architeuthidae, Australiteuthidae, Bathyteuthidae, Batoteuthidae, Brachioteuthidae, Chiroteuthidae, Chtenopterygidae, Cranchiidae, Cycloteuthidae, Enoploteuthidae, Gonatidae, Histioteuthidae, Joubiniteuthidae, Lepidoteuthidae, Loliginidae, Lycoteuthidae, Magnapinnidae, Mastigoteuthidae, Neoteuthidae, Octopoteuthidae, Ommastrephidae, Onychoteuthidae, Pholidoteuthidae, Promachoteuthidae, Psychroteuthidae, Pyroteuthidae and Thysanoteuthidae, with 83 genera and the 295 species known and named to the date of the completion of the volume.
Cephalopods of the world, vol.1, Jereb, P.; Roper, C.F.E. (eds), 2005.
This is the first volume of the entirely revised and updated version of the original FAO Catalogue of Cephalopods of the World (1984). It reviews six families: Nautilidae, Sepiidae, Sepiolidae, Sepiadariidae, Idiosepiidae and Spirulidae, with 23 genera and 201 species known to publication date.
Threadfins of the world, Motomura, H., 2004.
The present volume on the family Polynemidae includes 41 species belonging to 8 genera.
Merluzas del mundo (Ed. española, 2003).
Hakes of the world (English Ed., 2005).
Lloris, D.; Matallanas, J.; Oliver, P.
Ed. española, 2003: Éste es un catálogo mundial de la familia Merlucciidae. Se presentan dos subfamilias: Macruroninae y Merlucciinae, con cuatro géneros: Lyconodes, Lyconus, Macruronus y Merluccius, debidamente comentadas e ilustradas que incluyen 18 especies. English Ed., 2005: This is a worldwide catalogue of the family Merlucciidae. Two subfamilies, Macruroninae and Merlucciinae, are recognized comprising four genera, Lyconodes, Lyconus, Macruronus and Merluccius, and 18 species.
Sharks of the world, Compagno, L.J.V., 2001.
 This is the second volume of an extensively rewritten, revised, and updated version of the original FAO Catalogue of Sharks of the World. The present volume reviews all 15 families 25 genera and 57 species of living bullhead, mackerel and carpet sharks (orders Heterodontiformes, Lamniformes and Orectolobiformes), that is, the non-carcharhinoid galeomorph sharks, including certain well-established but currently undescribed species mainly from Australia.
Marine Mammals of the world, Jefferson, T.A., Leatherwood S. & M.A. Webber,1993.
This is a worldwide guide for the identification of marine mammals and those cetaceans, seals, and sirenians also found in freshwater. The 119 species include a variety of taxa: baleen whales, toothed whales, dolphins, porpoises, seals, sealions, sirenians, marine otters, and the polar bear.
Ophidiiform fishes of the world, Nielsen, J.G.; Cohen, D.M.; Markle, D.M.; Robins, C.R., 1999.
This volume covers all 93 genera currently recognized in the order Ophidiiformes (pearlfishes, cusk-eels, brotulas and allies).
Pearl perches of the world (Family Glaucosomatidae), McKay, R.J., 1997.
This volume covers all four species currently recognized in the family Glaucosomatidae (pearl perches).
Snake mackerels and cutlassfishes of the world (Families Gempylidae and Trichiuridae), Nakamura, I. and N. V. Parin, 1993.
This volume covers 23 species in 16 genera of gempylids (snake mackerels, snoeks, escolars, gemfishes, domine, oilfishes) and 32 species in 9 genera of trichiurids (cutlassfishes, scabbardfishes, hairtails, and frostfishes).
Groupers of the world (Family Serranidae, Subfamily Epinephelinae), Heemstra, P.C. and J.E. Randall, 1993.
This volume contains 159 species in 15 genera known from the serranid subfamily Epinephelinae, including one species new to science.
Sillaginid fishes of the world (Family Sillaginidae), McKay, R.J., 1992.
The present volume on the family Sillaginidae includes 31 species in 3 genera and 3 subgenera. Three species, formerly recognized as subspecies, are herein recognized as distinct species, one of them for the first time.
Marine lobsters of the world, Holthuis, L.B., 1991.
The present volume on marine lobsters includes 149 species in 3 infraorders, 10 families and 33 genera.
Nemipterid fishes of the world (Family Nemipteridae), Nakamura, I., 1985.
The present volume on the family Nemipteridae includes 62 species belonging to 5 genera.
Sea turtles of the world, Márquez, M.R., 1990.
The present volume includes 8 sea turtle species belonging to 2 families and 6 genera.
Gadiform fishes of the world (Order Gadiformes), Cohen, D.M., T. Inada, T. Iwamoto, and N. Scialabba, 1990.
This volume includes all gadiform fishes (order Gadiformes – cods, hakes, grenadiers, moras, moray cods, pelagic cods, codlets and eucla cods), comprising 8 families, 59 genera and more than 180 species, which contribute more than a quarter of the world’s marine fish catch.
Emperor fishes and large-eye breams of the world (Family Lethrinidae), Carpenter, K.E. and G.R. Allen, 1989.
The present volume includes 39 lethrinid species belonging to 5 genera.
Fusilier fishes of the world, Carpenter, K.E., 1988.
The present volume includes 20 caesionid species belonging to 4 genera.
Clupeoid fishes of the world (Suborder Clupeoidei; Part II, Eungraulididae), Whitehead, P.J.P., G.J. Nelson and T. Wongratana, 1985.
The present catalogue includes all clupeoid fishes (suborder Clupeoidei – herrings, sardines, pilchards, sprats, shads, anchovies and wolf-herrings), comprising 4 families, 82 genera and some 355 species, contributing to more than a quarter of the world fish catch.
Clupeoid fishes of the world (Suborder Clupeoidei; Part I, herrings, sardines, pilchards, sprats, anchovies and wolf-herrings), Whitehead, P.J.P., 1985.
The present catalogue includes all clupeoid fishes (suborder Clupeoidei – herrings, sardines, pilchards, sprats, shads, anchovies and wolf-herrings), comprising 4 families, 82 genera and some 355 species, contributing to more than a quarter of the world fish catch.
Snappers of the world (Family Lutjanidae), Allen, G.R., 1985.
The present volume includes 103 lutjanid species belonging to 17 genera.
Billfishes of the world, Nakamura, I., 1985.
The present volume includes the two families and all 12 species of billfishes known so far.
Sharks 2 (Order Carcharhiniformes), Compagno, L.J.V., 1984.
The present volume (divided in two parts) includes 342 shark species belonging to 8 orders and 31 families.
Sharks 1 (Hexanchiformes to Lamniformes), Compagno, L.J.V., 1984.
The present volume (divided in two parts) includes 342 shark species belonging to 8 orders and 31 families.
Cephalopods of the world, Roper, C.F.E., M.J. Sweeney & C.E. Nauen, 1984.
The present volume includes 173 cephalopod species of actual or potential fishery interest, belonging to the Nautiloidea (nautiluses), Sepioidea (cuttlefishes), Teuthoidea (squids) and Octopoda (octopuses).
Scombrids of the world, Collette, B.B. and C.E. Nauen, 1983.
The present volume covers all 49 species of scombrids known so far.
Shrimps and prawns of the world, Holthuis, L.B., 1980.
The present publication is intended to provide as complete an enumeration as possible of the species of Decapoda Natantia (shrimps and prawns) that are of interest to fisheries. This catalogue includes: (i) all species known to be used for human consumption, (ii) species known to be sold for bait and as sub-products, (iii) species not commercially exploited at present but considered by experts to be of potential commercial value.

 

 

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