aquacultural


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aq·ua·cul·ture

 (ăk′wə-kŭl′chər, ä′kwə-) also aq·ui·cul·ture (ăk′wĭ-, ä′kwĭ-)
n.
The cultivation of marine or freshwater organisms, especially food fish or shellfish such as salmon or oysters, under controlled conditions. Also called aquafarming.

aq′ua·cul′tur·al adj.
aq′ua·cul′tur·ist n.

aquacultural

(ˌækwəˈkʌltʃərəl)
adj
related to aquaculture
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.aquacultural - of or relating to aquicultureaquacultural - of or relating to aquiculture; "aquacultural methods"; "hydroponic lettuce"
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References in periodicals archive ?
Contract award: Agricultural, forestry, horticultural, aquacultural and apicultural services
The Conference Programme will cover the aquacultural market's record, and the financing and financial risk management of the industry.
For small businesses, small agricultural cooperatives, small businesses engaged in aquacultural, and most private non-profit organizations of all sizes, the SBA offers Economic Injury Disaster Loans (EIDLs) to help meet working capital needs caused by the disaster.
Of the 70MW quota, over 20 MW was already allocated early this year to farmers and aquacultural farmers in the southern Taiwan county of Pingtung, so as to convert their farmland to use for solar-power generation and reduce the use of groundwater, thereby preventing further land subsidence in the area.
Thailand has long been a leader in food safety, particularly among Southeast Asian nations--which produce more than half of the aquacultural products consumed in the United States and account for approximately 40% of global exports.
Turkish exporters shipped mostly textiles, grains and legumes, aquacultural products and dry fruits to Iraq.
However, Schering Plough, the manufacturer of florfenicol, reports first marketing this agent for aquacultural use in Japan in 1990 (D.
Scientists are working to discover safe, efficient ways to convert byproducts of fish processing into nutritious components of aquacultural feed.
Of greater concern to me, my team and everyone involved with No Catch is that, as founders of a sustainable alternative to endangered wild cod stocks and pioneers of ground-breaking aquacultural techniques, we continue to lead by example.
An EU spokesman said: "The objective is to look at how husbandry practice, aquacultural systems and pre-slaughter conditions contribute to the flesh quality and ethical quality of seafood.
From less than 1,000,000 tons in 1950, global aquacultural production hit a high of 42,000,000 tons in 2003, making it the fastest-growing food production sector in the world.