Post Profile






Missing fish catch data? Not necessarily a problem, new study says

(University of Washington) A new study by University of Washington scientists finds that in many cases, misreporting caught fish doesn't always translate to overfishing. The study was published online this month in the journal Fish and Fisheries.
read more

share

Related Posts


Clemson scientist receives $442,000 grant to study molecular causes of autism and epilepsy

Health : EurekAlert: Health

(Clemson University) Clemson University scientist David Feliciano recently received a three-year, $442,000 grant from the National Institutes of Health to study how alterations to a complex pathway in the developing brain cause a co...

Missing fish catch data? Not necessarily a problem, new study says

Academics / Biology : Physorg: Biology

Each day in fishing communities around the world, not every fish is counted. This happens in part because of illegal fishing, poor or incomplete surveys and discarded fish from commercial operations.

Brain's biological clock stimulates thirst before sleep

Health : EurekAlert: Health

(McGill University) The brain's biological clock stimulates thirst in the hours before sleep, according to a study published in the journal Nature by McGill University researchers.

Study: Hospital rankings may rely on faulty data

Health : EurekAlert: Health

(Rush University Medical Center) Published study concluded that US News and World Report hospital rankings relied on faulty patient safety data that distorted the patient safety scores of academic medical centers where the most seri...

Missing fish catch data? Not necessarily a problem, new study says

Academics / General Science : ScienceDaily: Science Society

Recording how many fish are caught is one important requirement to measure the well-being of a fish stock -- if scientists know the number of fish taken from the ocean, they can adjust management of that fishery to keep it from bein...

Comments


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC