red king crab

(redirected from Paralithodes camtschaticus)
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Related to Paralithodes camtschaticus: Red king crab, Blue king crab

red king crab

n.
A large crab (Paralithodes camtschaticus) native to the North Pacific and introduced in the Barents Sea, which is valued commercially for its edible flesh.
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Examples include the spiny lobster (Panulirus argus) fishery in Florida, that requires the use of a degradable device since 1982 (Matthews & Donahue, 1996), the king crab (Paralithodes camtschaticus) and the tanner crab (Chionoecetes bairdi) fisheries in the Bering Sea, that require an escape mechanism (Macfadyen et al., 2009), the Dungeness crab fishery (Cancer magister) in Alaska, that requires the use of number 60 thread cotton twine or less as an escape cord in traps (Redekopp et al., 2006), and the snow crab (Chionoecetes opilio) fishery in eastern Canada, that requires the use of 96 thread cotton twine installed in a special zipper (Winger et al., 2015).
Does maternal size affect red king crab, Paralithodes camtschaticus, embryo and larval quality?
Lady crab (Charybdis japonica), Chinese mitten crab (Eriocheir sinensis), Dungeness crab (Cancer magister), and red king crab (Paralithodes camtschaticus) are economically important crustacean species in China.
These fisheries include the crab fisheries (which target red king crab, Paralithodes camtschaticus; blue king crab, Paralithodes platypus; golden king crab, Lithodes aequispinus; opilio crab, Chionoecetes opilio; and Tanner crab, Chionoecetes bairdi), the rockfish fishery (which catches mainly rougheye, Sebastes aleutianus; short-raker, Sebastes borealis; and thorny-head, Sebastolobus alascanus), the non-pollock trawl catcher-processor fleet (which targets mainly Pacific cod, Gadus microcephalus; yellowfin sole, Limanda aspera; flathead sole, Hippoglossoides elassodon; rock sole, Lepidopsetta bilineata; and Atka mackerel, Pleurogrammus monopterygius), and many other fisheries which remain in legacy management.
Mukhin, "Chitosan depolymerization by enzymes from the hepatopancreas of the crab Paralithodes camtschaticus," Applied Biochemistry and Microbiology, vol.
Many registered fishermen also participated in the open fishery for red king crab (Paralithodes camtschaticus), an invasive species introduced to Russian waters in the 1960s (Sundet, 2008), or had been allotted quotas for that species starting in 2007.
Red king crab (Paralithodes camtschaticus) is a coldwater species, originally found in the Bering Sea, the North Pacific Ocean, around the Kamchatka Peninsula and neighboring Alaskan waters.
Functional morphology of mouthparts and foregut of the last zoea, glaucothoe and first juvenile of the king crabs Paralithodes camtschaticus, P.
While some species of crab are still abundant in Alaska, and there continues to be a red king fishery in Bristol Bay and Southeast Alaska, the giant red kings (Paralithodes camtschaticus) of Kodiak (that once grew to 20 pounds with more than 6-foot leg spans) and the blue kings (P.
12 Southcentral Alaska's king crab population is comprised of red (Paralithodes camtschaticus), blue (Paralithodes platypus), and brown (Lithodes aequispina) varieties.