incidental catch
See bycatch.

Fisheries — dictionary. . 2004.

Look at other dictionaries:

  • Incidental catch — is the catch of non fish species, caught in the course of commercial fishing practices. Examples of non fish species are seabirds, and marine mammals and reptiles, such as dolphins, seals and sea turtles.For instance longline and trawl fisheries… …   Wikipedia

  • incidental catch — bycatch (fishes caught incidental to the target species; also called incidental catch or accidental catch. These fishes are usually of lesser value than the target species, and are often discarded. Some bycatch species are of commercial value and …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • incidental catch rate — the proportion of total catch which is incidental catch …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • incidental harvest — incidental catch …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • incidental allowance — a regulation allowing incidental catch in a fishery …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • incidental take — the catch of a threatened or endangered species that is incidental to, and not the purpose of, the carrying out of an otherwise lawful activity …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • total catch — all the fish taken by fishing gear and hauled on board a vessel. Discards are those fish thrown away, the remainder is the landed catch or retained catch. The landed catch can be divided into the target catch and the incidental catch. Species may …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • accidental catch — other fishes caught during a fishery directed to a target species. The fish may be taking bait meant for other fish, chasing the target species or are swept up by the gear used. Also called incidental catch or by catch …   Dictionary of ichthyology

  • Deadliest Catch — Season 7 title card Format Documentary Reality Created by Thom Beers …   Wikipedia

  • Longline fishing — For other meanings of longline , see longline. Longline fishing is a commercial fishing technique that uses hundreds or even thousands of baited hooks hanging from a single line. Swordfish, tuna, halibut, sablefish and many other species are… …   Wikipedia

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