Filters: Tags: oncorhynchus nerka (X)111 results (144ms)
This dataset was developed for the Atlas of Pacific Salmon: The First Map-Based Status Assessment of Salmon in the North Pacific. (2005)
In the 2008 Red List assessment, a total of 75 extant and five extinct 'subpopulations' were identified across the natural range of O. nerka. In the 2011 amendment, several of these subpopulations were further subdivided based on additional input from salmon specialists (Pacific Salmon Commission, PSC, and Fisheries and Oceans Canada, DFO), resulting in a total of 98 subpopulations, of which 93 are extant. The subpopulations in this assessment are considered independent and reproductively isolated from each other. The assessors used a combination of ecoregional (i.e., marine and freshwater habitat-based) classification and the degree of genetic divergence between known spawning 'locations', using an FST value of...
Snake River sockeye salmon Sawtooth Valley Project: 1993 juvenile and adult trapping program. Final environmental assessment
Limnology of Sawtooth Valley lakes with respect to potential growth of juvenile Snake River sockeye salmon
Specificities of ecology of foraging in fresh water in the aboriginal sockeye salmon populations from Lake Azabach'e (East Kamchatka)
Report of the Fraser River Panel to the Pacific Salmon Commission on the 1996 Fraser River sockeye salmon fishing season
Evaluation of competition and predation as limits to juvenile kokanee and sockeye salmon production in Lake Ozette, Washington
Production of Fraser River sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka) in relation to decadal-scale changes in the climate and the ocean
Estimators of stream residence time of pacific salmon (Oncorhynchus spp.) based on release-recapture data
Relationship among adult body length, abundance, and ocean temperature for British Columbia and Alaska sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka), 1967-1997
Bayesian decision analysis to set escapement goals for Fraser River sockeye salmon (Oncorhynchus nerka)
Simulation model to assess management and allocation alternatives in multi-stock Pacific salmon fisheries
Optimal swimming speeds and forward-assisted propulsion: energy-conserving behaviours of upriver-migrating adult salmon
In 2005, the Department of Fisheries and Oceans (DFO) adopted Canada’s Policy for the Conservation of Wild Salmon Policy (the WSP) (DFO 2005). Implementation of the WSP consists of six strategies, the first of which requires the standardized monitoring of wild salmon status. Standardized monitoring begins with the identification of species-specific Conservation Units or CUs. The CUs serve two roles under the WSP. First, each CU is, in some sense, a significant element of biodiversity that the WSP seeks to conserve and manage. Second, each CU is a unit for reporting on the success (or failure) of actions taken under the WSP to conserve wild Pacific salmon. Subsequent steps in the Policy’s implementation, including...