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NOAA's Historic Fisheries Collection
Catalog of Images

5800 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Second cut - left hand side. K
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5801 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Continuation of second cut, left hand side. L
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5802 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Third cut - left hand side. M
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5803 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Third cut - left hand side. N
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5804 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Final cut - left hand side. O
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5805 thumbnail picture
How to fillet rockfish - Skin of rockfish fillet. R
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5806 thumbnail picture
Filleting knives are kept in water when not in use. B
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5807 thumbnail picture
Filleting knife. A
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5808 thumbnail picture
Filleting knives. C
Oregon, Astoria 1946 October
5809 thumbnail picture
Apparently testing for weight of shrimp vs. breading in packaged seafood. The operator is adding a weighed sample of breaded shrimp to an experimental debreader. The principal of paddle agitation was found to give the most efficient removal of all types of breading.
1958 circa
5810 thumbnail picture
Grading breaded shrimp. After the breading is removed from a sample of shrimp by churning, shrimp are drained for a fixed time and then weighed to measure the loss and show whether the sample meets Government standards or whether breading is excessive.
1958 circa
5811 thumbnail picture
This is the debreading machine that is in most general use by shrimp breading plants. The geared shafts on each side of the center shaft permit the use of double brushes but these are less effective for removal of breading than the paddle. Debreading equipment with paddle supplied by the Capitol Tool and Manufacturing Company.
Maryland, College Park BCF Laboratory 1958 May
5812 thumbnail picture
Preparation of frozen raw breaded shrimp
1955 circa
5813 thumbnail picture
Plate of oysters on the half-shell, using lettuce leaf for cup. Fishery marketing.
1955 circa
5814 thumbnail picture
Beginning of fish dinner
1958 circa
5815 thumbnail picture
Preparing fish dinner. Perhaps tuna salad.
1958 circa
5816 thumbnail picture
Preparing fish dinner.
1958 circa
5817 thumbnail picture
Preparing fish sticks for dinner
1958 circa
5818 thumbnail picture
Preparing fish sticks for dinner
1958 circa
5819 thumbnail picture
Fish cookery demonstration
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5820 thumbnail picture
Fish cookery demonstration
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5821 thumbnail picture
Fish cookery demonstration
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5822 thumbnail picture
Fish cookery demonstration
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5823 thumbnail picture
Sue Wieters, economist, preparing to cook lobster.
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5824 thumbnail picture
Sue Wieters, economist, preparing to cook lobster.
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5825 thumbnail picture
Anna Davies, economist, preparing to cook lobster.
Maryland, College Park BCF laboratory 1960 circa
5826 thumbnail picture
Artwork - Alaska codfish (Gadus macrocephalus). Drawing by D. Haines.
5827 thumbnail picture
Artwork - Atlantic codfish (Gadus morhua)
5828 thumbnail picture
Unloading cod from holding tank aboard BCF vessel DELAWARE.
Massachusetts, Woods Hole 1961 June 16
5829 thumbnail picture
Alaska codfish (Gadus macrocephalus).
Alaska, False Pass
5830 thumbnail picture
Codfish photographed at 1300 feet
Massachusetts, offshore of Georges Bank 1965 circa
5831 thumbnail picture
Artwork - Priestfish or black codfish (Sebastes mystinus). A type of rockfish known sometimes as blue rockfish.
California, Monterey Bay
5832 thumbnail picture
Black cod (Anoploma fimbria), or commonly called sablefish.
California, Monterey Bay
5833 thumbnail picture
Artwork - Cultus cod or ling cod (Ophiodon elongatus)
5834 thumbnail picture
Artwork - How the large mesh works. Large mesh nets allow baby fish to escape and grow until they become marketable 2 1/2 year old fish.
5835 thumbnail picture
Packaging fillets at Paragon packing
Astoria, Oregon 1946 October
5836 thumbnail picture
Washing fillets at Paragon packing.
Astoria, Oregon 1946 October
5837 thumbnail picture
Sorting and packing fillets for freezing - note veteran with insignia on assembly line. Must be just post-World War II.
Astoria, Oregon 1946 October
5838 thumbnail picture
Picking liver from a petrale sole.
Astoria, Oregon 1946 October
5839 thumbnail picture
To aid conservation of marine species, the eggs of cod, flounders, pollock, and other groundfish are stripped by the USFWS from ripe fish taken by commercial vessels. They are then fertilized and returned to the sea. However, only a small part of the total catch is so handled.
Gulf of Maine area 1939
5840 thumbnail picture
Artwork - The bank hand-line cod fishery.
5841 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB, launched in 1950.
5842 thumbnail picture
Otter trawl catch on the FWS vessel JOHN N. COBB
5843 thumbnail picture
Float line of giant COBB pelagic trawl skims surface 185 fathoms aft of the BCF research vessel JOHN N. COBB
Alaska, southeast 1963 July
5844 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB
1955 circa
5845 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB
1955 circa
5846 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB
1955 circa
5847 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB
1955 circa
5848 thumbnail picture
FWS research vessel JOHN N. COBB
1955 circa
5849 thumbnail picture
A fur seal. Probably a young male that has not fought for breeding rights.
Alaska, Pribilof Islands 1935 Circa

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Last Updated:
November 10, 2017