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n. pl. pikeperch or pike·perch·es
Any of various fishes of the genus Sander that are closely related to perches and resemble the pike, especially the walleye and the zander.


n, pl -perch or -perches
(Animals) any of various pikelike freshwater teleost fishes of the genera Stizostedion (or Lucioperca), such as S. lucioperca of Europe: family Percidae (perches)



n., pl. (esp. collectively) -perch, (esp. for kinds or species) -perch•es.
any of several pikelike fishes, esp. the walleye.


n (Zool) → Hechtbarsch m, → Zander m
References in periodicals archive ?
Moreover, in recent years perch has become the most abundant species in commercial catches, although pikeperch dominated some years ago (Ginter, 2012; Kangur et al.
Effect of temperature and feeding frequency on growth performances, feed efficiency and body composition of pikeperch juveniles (Sander lucioperca).
According to an earlier study (Roots and Zitko, 2006) the same is true about the Baltic Sea wild fish (including Baltic herring of length not more than 22 cm and age not more than eight years, perch, eel, pikeperch, and flounder) as well as aquaculture species rainbow trout and eel.
Three other members of the genus inhabit parts of Europe, Asia, and the Middle East: the zander or European pikeperch, the Volga zander, and the sea pikeperch.
The six recipes are Sweet Potato Soup with King Prawns; Pikeperch with Apples, Onions and Vegetables; Flounder with Rucola-Pesto; Shrimp Cocktail with Melon; Catfish with Red Lentils, and Crisp Breaded Salmon.
Prior to the 1980s, fishermen brought in an average catch of almost 40,000 tons per year of pikeperch and other commercially useful fish.
Several studies have been reported that the specific water temperature range showed the faster growth in Pikeperch, Sander lucioperca at 20[degrees]C to 25[degrees]C (Molnar et al.
In addition notable concentrations of PbM were calculated for perch and burbot from the Pargas-Parainen reservoir in contrast to the comparably low concentrations of smelt, pike, ruffe, pikeperch, roach, and bream from the same basin as well as pike and perch from the Gennarby reservoir.