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NOAA's Historic Fisheries Collection
Catalog of Images

4750 thumbnail picture
Two red snapper fillets were kept in storage for the same period of time. The smaller fillet was treated with a new process developed by technologists of the Bureau of Commercial Fisheries. the larger fillet was not treated and shows oxidation and browning.
4751 thumbnail picture
The LOIS G., built in 1957, is a 57 gross ton, 72-foot wooden snapper vessel of the type used in the 1960's fishery. These vessels had ample storage space for ice for long periods at sea. It was not uncommon for them to stay 20 days catching up to 30 thousand pounds or more of mixed species of snappers and groupers.
Alabama, Mobile 1961
4752 thumbnail picture
Hauling experimental trap with red snapper aboard Bureau of Commercial Fisheries ship OREGON.
Gulf of Mexico
4753 thumbnail picture
A 75-cm (approximately 2 feet) long red snapper on deck.
Gulf of Mexico 1968 December
4754 thumbnail picture
Drawing of a California sardine (Sardinia caerulea)
4755 thumbnail picture
Pacific sardines swimming
California, La Jolla
4756 thumbnail picture
Pacific sardines swimming
California, La Jolla
4757 thumbnail picture
Two green sea urchins (S. diobachiensis)
4758 thumbnail picture
A pod of whales
4759 thumbnail picture
Drawing of weakfish or seatrout ((Cynosion regalis) by G. T. Sundstrom.
4760 thumbnail picture
Brooks Lake weir and camp
Alaska
4761 thumbnail picture
Fish weir and red salmon at Brooks Lake
Alaska
4762 thumbnail picture
Old Tom's Creek weir
Alaska
4763 thumbnail picture
Snow-covered weir at Herman Creek
Alaska
4764 thumbnail picture
Nason Creek weir in the Columbia River drainage
Washington, eastern
4765 thumbnail picture
Transferring supplies at the Humpy Creek weir
Alaska Southeast
4766 thumbnail picture
Direct current device on the Two Hearted River
Michigan, Upper Peninsula 1957 May
4767 thumbnail picture
Tumwater weir on the Wenatchee River
Washington, eastern 1939
4768 thumbnail picture
Tumwater weir on the Wenatchee River
Washington, eastern 1939
4769 thumbnail picture
Steelhead trap at the Tumwater weir on the Wenatchee River. Anadromous fisheries of the Grand Coulee Program.
Washington, eastern 1939
4770 thumbnail picture
Nasan Creek weir
Washington, eastern 1939
4771 thumbnail picture
Type B weir on the Iron River
Michigan, northwestern
4772 thumbnail picture
Sheepscot River country weir
Maine, Boothbay Harbor 1956 May 22
4773 thumbnail picture
Direct current device on the Two Hearted River
Michigan, Upper Peninsula 1957 May
4774 thumbnail picture
Typical Canadian weir
Canada, Passamaquoddy Bay
4775 thumbnail picture
Brooks Lake weir and research station
Alaska
4776 thumbnail picture
Saskan Creek weir
Alaska, Little Port Walter
4777 thumbnail picture
Old Tom's Creek fish weir
Alaska
4778 thumbnail picture
Maine sea urchin fisherman
4779 thumbnail picture
Diver of the BCF Auke Bay Biological Laboratory examining sea plants and animals inside the perimeter of a study plot. By counting the number of organisms found within the metal frame, biologists can obtain accurate numerical estimates of plant and animal populations.
4780 thumbnail picture
The lugworm (Arenicola cristata) from Tampa Bay reared under artificial conditions for six months.
Florida, Tampa Bay
4781 thumbnail picture
A single parasite (Gyrodactylus) showing the basal hooks by which it attaches itself to the skin. Enlarged 135 times. Gyrodactylus is a highly dangerous flatworm parasite living on the skin of fish.
4782 thumbnail picture
Shipworm - genus Teredo - being drawn from a test block.
4783 thumbnail picture
Microscopic view of shipworm being extracted from block of wood.
4784 thumbnail picture
Teredo siphons extended out of entrance holes in infested timber.
4785 thumbnail picture
Piling ravaged by gribbles. Unlike the shipworm, this easily spotted marine borer attacks the surface of the wood, destroying it layer by layer.
4786 thumbnail picture
Portion of piling infested with shipworms. Dissecting needle indicates the entrance to a shipworm burrow.
4787 thumbnail picture
Base of piling showing gross destruction to wood caused by gribbles (family Limnoria sp.), a type of marine isopod
4788 thumbnail picture
Section of damaged piling, split lengthwise, showing numerous shipworm burrows. At this stage of infestation, pilings frequently collapse.
4789 thumbnail picture
Egg capsule of the lugworm (Arenicola cristata) from Tampa Bay
Florida, Tampa Bay
4790 thumbnail picture
California yellowtail (Seriola dorsalis)
4791 thumbnail picture
Knobbed whelk laying eggs
4792 thumbnail picture
The vessel JOSEPH & LUCIA II out of Gloucester was used for catching whiting at the time of this photo
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4793 thumbnail picture
Conveyor system to move whiting at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4794 thumbnail picture
Conveyor system used to move whiting from the F/V JOSEPH & LUCIA II into the plant at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4795 thumbnail picture
Processing H & B whiting at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4796 thumbnail picture
Whiting process line at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4797 thumbnail picture
Processing H & B whiting at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4798 thumbnail picture
Can sealing machine at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa
4799 thumbnail picture
Processing whiting at Ocean Side Fisheries
Massachusetts, Gloucester 1960 circa

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Last Updated:
November 10, 2017