gadoid

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ga·doid

 (gā′doid′, găd′oid′)
n.
A fish of the suborder Gadoidei, which includes the cods and the hakes.

[New Latin Gadus, fish genus including the Atlantic cod (from Greek gados, a kind of fish) + -oid.]

ga′doid adj.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

gadoid

(ˈɡeɪdɔɪd)
adj
(Animals) of, relating to, or belonging to the Anacanthini, an order of marine soft-finned fishes typically having the pectoral and pelvic fins close together and small cycloid scales. The group includes gadid fishes and hake
n
(Animals) any gadoid fish
[C19: from New Latin Gadidae, from gadus cod; see -oid]
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.gadoid - a soft-finned fish of the family Gadidae
malacopterygian, soft-finned fish - any fish of the superorder Malacopterygii
family Gadidae, Gadidae - large family of important mostly marine food fishes
codfish, cod - major food fish of Arctic and cold-temperate waters
Gadus merlangus, Merlangus merlangus, whiting - a food fish of the Atlantic waters of Europe resembling the cod; sometimes placed in genus Gadus
Melanogrammus aeglefinus, haddock - important food fish on both sides of the Atlantic; related to cod but usually smaller
Pollachius pollachius, pollack, pollock - important food and game fish of northern seas (especially the northern Atlantic); related to cod
hake - any of several marine food fishes related to cod
Molva molva, ling - elongated marine food fish of Greenland and northern Europe; often salted and dried
Brosme brosme, torsk, cusk - large edible marine fish of northern coastal waters; related to cod
rattail, rattail fish, grenadier - deep-sea fish with a large head and body and long tapering tail
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
These techniques have been applied to the identification of numerous species of fish and seafood, including gadoids [14], flatfish [15, 16], salmonids [11, 104], scombroids [105, 106], sardines and anchovies [107, 108], eels [109], and mollusks [110, 111].
When fish meet a trawling vessel: examining the behavior of gadoids using a free-floating buoy and acoustic split-beam tracking.
The square-root model has been observed to adequately describe the GE of different gadoids (e.g., Jones, 1974; Temming and Herrmann, 2003), pikeperch Stizostedion lucioperca (Koed, 2001) and coho salmon Oncorhynchus kisutch (Andersen and Beyer, 2007).
National Trust ranger, Ed Tooth said: "A lack of predators and a plentiful supply of sand eels and gadoids (cod) - which make up a majority of the seals' diet -- has contributed to the success of the colony.
National Trust ranger Ed Tooth said: "A lack of predators and a plentiful supply of sand eels and gadoids (cod) - which make up a majority of the seals' diet - has contributed to the success of the colony.
The author has organized the main body of his text in eight chapters devoted to repeated incidents of abrupt and persistent recruitment failures in gadoids in relation to increasing eutrophication, causes of variation in abundance, growth, and mortality in 0-group gadoids after settlement and a hypothesis underlying recruitment variability in Atlantic cod, growth and mortality of settled Atlantic cod in relation to diet, and other subjects.
Hall-Spencer, "Small-scale distribution of juvenile gadoids in shallow inshore waters; what role does maerl play?" ICES Journal of Marine Science, vol.
Human pathogenic parasites occur in several species of fish that may be cold-smoke, including gadoids, salmonids, grouper, halibut, herring, mackerel, mullet, sablefish, small tunas and turbot (Mirza and Shafiq 2004; Kumchoo et al.
The fishery has enjoyed an upswing in catches and demand since the late 1980s, driven in part by technological advances in gear and fishing practices (Miller 1995), the decline of groundfish predators such as cod (Gadus morhua L.), other gadoids, and global weather phenomena that may have indirectly influenced the abundance of lobsters within the Gulf of Maine (Fogarty 1995).
Apropos of the present review, these authors found that Pacific hake (as well as other important gadoids in the Gulf of Alaska, walleye pollock, Theragra chalcogramma, and Pacific cod, Gadus macrocephalus) appeared to respond more strongly to interannual variability than to decadal climate variability, and they had a statistically higher proportion of strong year classes in unusually warm years than in other years.
In a study on cod loin air stored at 0.5 [+ or -] 0.5[degrees]C, TVB-N remained low during the first 10 days of storage, after which its level increased rapidly, exceeding the human consumption allowed limit for gadoids of 35 mg N/100 g [44] after 13 days [2].
When fish meet a trawling vessel: examining the behaviour of gadoids using a free-floating buoy and acoustic split-beam tracking.