Paralithodes camtschatica

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Related to Paralithodes camtschatica: Red king crab, Blue king crab
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Noun1.Paralithodes camtschatica - large edible crab of northern Pacific waters especially along the coasts of Alaska and JapanParalithodes camtschatica - large edible crab of northern Pacific waters especially along the coasts of Alaska and Japan
crab - decapod having eyes on short stalks and a broad flattened carapace with a small abdomen folded under the thorax and pincers
genus Paralithodes, Paralithodes - a genus of Lithodidae
Alaska crab, Alaska king crab, Alaskan king crab, king crab - meat of large cold-water crab; mainly leg meat
References in periodicals archive ?
Reproduction of king crabs, Paralithodes camtschatica (Tilesius).
King crab, Paralithodes camtschatica (Tilesius) offshore breeding study on Marmot Flats, Kodiak Island, spring of 1967.
and king crab, Paralithodes camtschatica, and artificial enhancement of Pacific salmon runs (Alaska Geographic, 1994; Bechtol, 1997; Kruse, 1998), while other species such as walleye pollock, Theragra chalcogramma, have dramatically increased (Bechtol, 1997).
Growth of stage I king crab larvae of Paralithodes camtschatica (Tilesius) (Decapoda: Lithodidae) in natural communities.
Relation of fecundity and egg length to carapace length in the king crab, Paralithodes camtschatica.
My experience with major fishery developments include work on the Alaska king crab, Paralithodes camtschatica, from 1947 to about 1965; Bering Sea groundfish from 1948 to the 1980's; pink shrimp, Pandalus borealis, off the Pacific Northwest coast and Alaska in the 1950's; Pacific (hake) whiting, Merluccius productus, in the 1960's and later; and Alaska walleye) pollock, Theragra chalcogramma, in the 197O's.
Temperature-dependent growth model for juvenile red king crab, Paralithodes camtschatica, and its effects on size-at-age and subsequent recruitment in the eastern Bering Sea.
1993) observed aggregations of both adults and juveniles of the anomuran Paralithodes camtschatica and concluded that adult females aggregate in deep waters to attract males and to increase the probability of mating, whereas juveniles aggregate in shallow waters, seeking protection from predators.