Bag net

Bag´ net`

    (băg´ nĕt`)
n.1.A bag-shaped net for catching fish.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
During this period, small-scale to large-scale commercial fishing vessels (boats that are 3.1 gross tons to more than 150 gross tons) are prohibited from catching pelagic fishes using ring net and bag net.
Graphite Enterprise Trust, which held the investment via Graphite Capital Partners VII, said that it is to bag net proceeds of some GBP15m (USD25.3m/EUR18.4m) from the sale in the following few weeks.
Because the resistances of a fishing gear are different from the opening of the gear and have an effect on the distance between otter boards, the distance can be got with a repetitive calculation of changing fixed points using the resistances of a bag net which are simulated to obtain a completely balanced state by our simulation tool.
A123 Systems expects to bag net proceeds of USD9m via the sale of stock and warrants.
The vendor expects to bag net after-tax proceeds of USD550m (EUR421.1m) from the disposal, which will be earmarked fro redemption of convertible preferred stock and bonds, CFO Mike Newman said.
EpiCept expects to bag net proceeds of some USD4.3m from the transaction, which is seen to be wrapped up on or around 31 March 2011.
During the closed season at the Davao Gulf, prohibited fishing activities include the use of bag nets and ring nets, the main catching devices of commercial fishing boats.
Moreover, he claimed, approximately 30 tonnes of fish are caught on the stationary bag nets set up along the Tonle Sap river every hour during the peak migration period, which starts in late September or early October,
The order bans small-scale to large-scale commercial commercial fishing vessels from 3.1 to 150 gross tons and the use of bag nets and ring nets in the gulf, which the BFAR identified as a spawning ground for tuna and other species of the fish and the 10th major fishing ground in the Philippines.
Stake nets, bag nets, cast nets, drag nets and some other types of traps were used to capture fishes according to the topography, depth and velocity of water at different locations.
Like both of these leaders, Jobe was for many years an advocate of his people's fishing rights at Celilo Falls where, from time immemorial, local tribal groups had fished for salmon, steelhead and sturgeon, using spears and dip or bag nets. Located on the Columbia River, east of The Dalles, Oregon, Celilo was one of the oldest continuously inhabited settlements in North America and, as well as a sacred fishing grounds of the Yakama Nation, a well-known trading center.
In its heyday, a commercial fishery established at Moira Lakes in 1855 caught 150 tons of fish annually from the wetland and its surroundings, thanks largely to the effective use of bag nets that stretched the entire width of streams.