2 edition of Review of the underwater visual census method developed by DPI/ACIAR project found in the catalog.
Review of the underwater visual census method developed by DPI/ACIAR project
M. A. Samoilys
|Series||Conference and workshop proceedings /Department of Primary Industries Queensland -- QC92006., Conference and workshop series (Queensland. Dept. of Primary Industries) -- QC92006.|
|Contributions||Queensland. Dept. of Primary Industries.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||55 p. :|
|Number of Pages||55|
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Review of the underwater visual census method developed by DPI/ACIAR project: visual assessment of reef fish stocks: discussion group workshop proceedings, Townsville, 11 December / M.A.
Samoilys Dept. of Primary Industries Brisbane Australian/Harvard Citation. Samoilys, M. & Queensland. Department of Primary Industries. Samoilys, M.A. Review of the underwater visual census method developed by the DPI/ACIAR project: visual assessment of reef fish stocks.
Conference and Workshop Series QC, Department of Primary Industries, Brisbane. 55 pp. Google ScholarCited by: A comparison of underwater visual distance estimates made by SCUBA divers and a stereo- video system: Implications for underwater visual census of reef fish abundance.
Euan Harvey 1. Introduction. Underwater visual censuses (UVC) are a very common method for assessing fish populations, especially in tropical areas. These UVC can be performed in a number of ways, yet the most commonly used are fixed width transects and point counts (,, among others).
There are a number of problems linked to these methods (see for a review).Cited by: Review of the underwater visual census method developed by the DPI/ ACIAR project: visual assessment of reef fish stocks.
Conference and Workshop Series QC, Department of. The catchability coefficient (q) is a measure of the ability of a given gear type to catch the target species present. The Live Reef Food Fish of Bua Province, Fiji Islands Densities and mean length of fish were estimated from the UVC surveys.
From these biomasses were then calculated using length–weight relationships for the same species in New Caledonia (Letourneur et al.