winter flounder Pseudopleuronectes americanus
(Walbaum), summer flounder Paraliclithys dentatus (Linnaeus), fourspot flounder Paralichthys oblongus (Mitchill), and windowpane Scophthalmus aquosus (Mitchill) (Collette & Klein-MacPhee 2002)].
Seasonal changes in the intestinal mucosa of winter flounder, Pseudopleuronectes americanus
(Walbaum), from Passamaquoddy Nay, New Brunswick.
Estimating growth and mortality of juvenile winter flounder, Pseudopleuronectes americanus
, with a length-based model.
1 showed better results in sperm cryopreservation of Pseudopleuronectes americanus
(Walbaum, 1792) (Rideout et al.
Estos resultados concuerdan con aquellos obtenidos en diversos peces planos como lenguado de invierno Pseudopleuronectes americanus
(Rideout et al.
Other fish trypanosome specie like Trypanosoma murmanensis, have been reported to induce lethargy, anemia and changes in blood parameter in Atlantic cod, Gadus morrhua (Khan, 1977), longhorn sculpin, Myoxocephalus octodecemspinosis and three other marine fishes, Pseudopleuronectes americanus
, Myoxocephalus scorpius and Myoxocephalus octodecemspinosis (Khan et al.
Ration growth and measures of somatic and organ condition in relation to meal frequency in winter flounder, Pseudopleuronectes americanus
with hypotheses regarding population homeostasis.
In contrast, three year-round, estuarine species, Fundulus heteroditus Linnaeus (mummichog), Cyprinodon variegatus Lacepede (sheepshead minnow), and Pseudopleuronectes americanus
Walbaum (winter flounder) (Able and Fahay, 1998; Smith and Able, 1994) were hypothesized to be tolerant of low winter temperatures because they are considered resident.
Timing of metamorphosis in young-of-the-year Pseudopleuronectes americanus
Walbaum (winter flounder) was closely linked to temperature in four estuaries along the coast of New Jersey.
Changes in ribonucleic acid, deoxyribonucleic acid and protein content during ontogenesis in the winter flounder Pseudopleuronectes americanus
, and effect of starvation.
Bioavailability, as determined by the extent of chemical bioaccumulation and bioelimination, was examined in winter flounder, Pseudopleuronectes americanus
, a finfish common to inshore waters of the Northwest Atlantic.
This prediction was evaluated using a cross-sectional analysis of the age-at-transition; the "after-selection" distribution was based on the number of otolith increments prior to the formation of secondary growth centers and the "before-selection" distribution was derived from a model based on age-at-transition data of laboratory-reared Pseudopleuronectes americanus
(Chambers and Leggert 1987).