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NOAA's Historic Fisheries Collection
Catalog of Images

1900 thumbnail picture
Mechanical fish lift
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1901 thumbnail picture
Mechanical fish lift
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1902 thumbnail picture
Mechanical fish lift
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1903 thumbnail picture
Pressure hammer
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1904 thumbnail picture
Killing salmon with pressure hammer
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1905 thumbnail picture
Pressure hammer
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1906 thumbnail picture
Killing salmon with pressure hammer
Washington, Little White Salmon Hatchery 1968 September
1907 thumbnail picture
Eyed chum salmon eggs being poured into trenches which were later filled with gravel. Survival to migrant stage has exceeded 90 percent using these methods at the Abernathy incubation channel.
Washington, Abernathy Creek 1968
1908 thumbnail picture
Sardine larva and other plankters from the Gulf of California
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory 1957
1909 thumbnail picture
Studying micro-projection of Pacific sardine ova
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory 1957
1910 thumbnail picture
Studying micro-projection of Pacific sardine scale
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory 1957
1911 thumbnail picture
temperature gradient block for the study of the growth and development of sardine embryos and larvae.
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory
1912 thumbnail picture
temperature gradient block for the study of the growth and development of sardine embryos and larvae.
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory
1913 thumbnail picture
Drawing blood sample from Pacific sardine. Blood typing studies contribute to population research through studies of the inherited properties of the red blood cells.
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory
1914 thumbnail picture
Collecting blood for serological tests used to detect subpopulations of sardines .
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory
1915 thumbnail picture
Project leader of subpopulation program drawing blood from sardines for genetic studies.
California, La Jolla Biological Laboratory
1916 thumbnail picture
? Basket for removing sardines from fishing vessel and bringing to cannery.
Maine
1917 thumbnail picture
Preparing sardines for pre-cooking ?
Maine
1918 thumbnail picture
Pre-cooking sardine in cannery
Maine
1919 thumbnail picture
Women on assembly line at sardine cannery
Maine
1920 thumbnail picture
Women on assembly line at sardine cannery
Maine
1921 thumbnail picture
Cans of sardines on assembly line
Maine
1922 thumbnail picture
Putting cans of sardines into cartons at a sardine canning plant.
Maine
1923 thumbnail picture
A lot of sardine cans
Maine
1924 thumbnail picture
Sardine cans going in the cooker at a sardine canning plant
Maine
1925 thumbnail picture
Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar
1926 thumbnail picture
Drawing by H. L. Todd of the Atlantic Salmon (Salmo salar)
1927 thumbnail picture
Salmon ascending falls on way to spawning ground
1928 thumbnail picture
Mike Houdikoff's son netting sockeye salmon on creek above village.
Alaska, Attu
1929 thumbnail picture
Counting of red salmon smolts, night operations.
Alaska, Karluk Lake 1960 April 1
1930 thumbnail picture
Red salmon
1931 thumbnail picture
Behavior studies are of great importance in modern fishery research in order to answer questions about the swimming ability of salmon fingerlings, responses to electrical stimulus, responses under varying temperatures, and to provide information on their physiology and general behavior. This provides management information for fishway design, electrical guiding, and production.
1960 April 1
1932 thumbnail picture
Preparation of blood samples for testing in salmon serological studies.
1933 thumbnail picture
An agar diffusion disc used in serological studies. The lines formed around the container in the center are used in determining the differences in races of salmon. This shows the reaction specific anti-sera in samples from several areas.
1934 thumbnail picture
The Pacific Coast Salmon Problem showing the range of salmon and the number of salmon streams throughout the area.
1935 thumbnail picture
Counting live and dead salmon eggs from "egg sack plants" is necessary to determine the factors and rates of survival for overall production estimates of a river system. Production estimates provide material for basing regulations, and insuring proper utilization and management.
1960 April
1936 thumbnail picture
Salmon leapi9ng up waterfalls on way to spawning ground.
1940
1937 thumbnail picture
Fry trap installation at Cannery Creek, showing method of hanging traps and spacing of traps across stream.
1957
1938 thumbnail picture
Migrating salmon jumping falls
Alaska, Brooks Falls, Brooks River 1960 April
1939 thumbnail picture
Metal trap used in enumerating pink and chum salmon fry in Prince William Sound streams.
Alaska, Prince William Sound area 1957
1940 thumbnail picture
Fry trap installation at Olsen Bay
Alaska, Olsen Bay 1957
1941 thumbnail picture
Fry trap installation at Whale Bay, showing method of securing traps by cable, and spring snow conditions.
Alaska, Whale Bay 1957
1942 thumbnail picture
Marked pink salmon fry in livebox
Alaska 1957
1943 thumbnail picture
An intertidal spawning area at low tide.
Alaska, Prince William Sound area 1957
1944 thumbnail picture
Chum salmon
Alaska
1945 thumbnail picture
Pink salmon
1946 thumbnail picture
Chum salmon spawners
1947 thumbnail picture
Measuring machine used to measure salmon aboard the FWS vessel JOHN N. COBB.
1954
1948 thumbnail picture
Measurements taken of the specimens in the catch of the FWS vessel JOHN N. COBB.
1954
1949 thumbnail picture
Sockeye salmon purse seiners racing to a favorite spot to make sets at the turn of the tide.
Washington, San Juan Islands, Puget Sound 1946, August 19

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Last Updated:
May 12, 2014