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Volume 1: Fish Biology. 1. Banishing Ignorance: Underpinning Fisheries with Basic Biology (P. J. B. Hart and J. D. Reynolds). 2. Phylogeny and Systematics of Fishes (A. C. Gill and R.D. Mooi). 3. Historical Biogeography of Fishes (R. D. Mooi and A. C. Gill). 4. The Physiology of Living in Water (O. Brix). 5. Environmental Factors and Rates of Development and Growth (M. Jobling). 6. Recruitment: Understanding Density-dependence in Fish Populations (R. A. Myers). 7. Life Histories of Fish (J. A. Hutchings). 8. Migration (J. Metcalfe, G. Arnold and R. McDowall). 9. Genetics of Fish Populations (R. D. Ward). 10. Behavioural Ecology of Reproduction in Fish (E. Forsgren, J. D. Reynolds and A. Berglund). 11. Fish Foraging and Habitat Choice: A Theoretical Perspective (G. G. Mittelbach). 12. Feeding Ecology of Piscivorous Fishes (F. Juanes, J. A. Buckel and F. S. Scharf). 13. Fish as Prey (J. Krause, E. M. A. Hensor and G. D. Ruxton). 14. Trophic Ecology and the Structure of Marine Food Webs (N. V.C. Polunin and J.K. Pinnegar). 15. Community Ecology of Freshwater Fishes (L. Persson). 16. Comparative Ecology of Marine Fish Communities (K. Martha M. Jones, D. G. Fitzgerald and P. F. Sale). 17. Interactions Between Fish, Parasites and Disease (I. Barber and R. Poulin). Volume 2: Fisheries. 1. The Human Dimension Of Fisheries Science: (P. J. B. Hart And J. D. Reynolds). 2. Fish Capture Devices In Industrial And Artisanal Fisheries And Their Influence On Management (O. A. Misund, J. Kolding and P. Freon). 3. Marketing Fish (J. A. Young And J. F. Muir). 4. A History Of Fisheries And Their Science And Management (T. D. Smith). 5. Gathering Data For Resource Monitoring And Fisheries Management (D. Evans and R. Grainger). 6. Surplus Production Models (J. T. Schnute And L. Richards). 7. Dynamic Pool Models I: Interpreting The Past Using Virtual Population Analysis (J. G. Shepherd And J. G. Pope). 8. Dynamic Pool Models II: Short-Term And Long-Term Forecasts Of Catch And Biomass (J. G. Shepherd And J. G. Pope). 9. A Bumpy Old Road: Size-Based Methods In Fisheries Assessment (T. J. Pitcher). 10. Ecosystem Models (D. Pauly And V. Christensen). 11. Individual-Based Models (G. Huse, J. Giske And A. G. V. Salvanes). 12. The Economics Of Fisheries (R. Hannesson). 13. Choosing The Best Model For Fisheries Assessment (P. Sparre And P. J. B. Hart). 14. Marine Protected Areas, Fish And Fisheries (N. V. C. Polunin). 15. Exploitation And Other Threats To Fish Conservation (J. D. Reynolds, N. K. Dulvy And C. M. Roberts). 16. Ecosystem Effects Of Fishing (M. J. Kaiser And S. Jennings). 17. Recreational Fishing (I. G. Cowx)
Paul J.B. Hart is a Reader in the Department of Biology, University of Leicester UK. His research focuses on the role of trophic ecology and competition in fish speciation and on the management of commercial marine fisheries. His publications include a co-authored textbook Fisheries Ecology (1982) and he has co-edited The Impact of Species Changes in African Lakes (1995) and Reinventing Fisheries Management (1998). He is co-editor of the review journal, Fish and Fisheries (Blackwell Science) and he is a past President of the Fisheries Society of the British Isles. John D. Reynolds is a Professor of Evolutionary Ecology at the University of East Anglia, UK. His research examines the evolution of reproductive behaviour and life histories, with an emphasis on conservation of marine and freshwater fishes. He has co-authored a textbook, Marine Fisheries Ecology (2001), has co-edited Conservation of Exploited Species (2001) and is co-editor of the journal, Animal Conservation. He was awarded the FSBI medal of the Fisheries Society of the British Isles in 2000.
The aim of this two-volume work is "to help integrate the study of fish biology with the study of fisheries" in order to provide scientific and technical background to fishery managers and policymakers. The editors are both British fisheries scientists, and the 54 contributors are academic scientists from ten countries writing on their individual specialties. Fish Biology deals with such topics as biodiversity, production and population structure, fish as predators and prey, and fish in ecosystems. Fisheries treats fish capture, stock assessment, exploitation, and ecosystem effects of fishing. Although the title suggests this is a reference work, it is rather a comprehensive summary that could serve as an undergraduate- and graduate-level overview of the topics covered. Each chapter has bibliographical references to the scientific and technical literature, and each volume has its own index. Since the volumes are available separately, academic and specialized libraries can choose which to purchase to cover gaps in their collections. Although many monographs exist on each subject, this work is useful as a current, state-of-the-art review source in its field. Academic libraries may also want to purchase individual volumes for circulation.-Judith B. Barnett, Univ. of Rhode Island Lib., Kingston Copyright 2003 Cahners Business Information.
"...this work is useful as a current, state--of--the--art review source in its field." Library Journal, February 2003 "A must for any library maintaining holdings on fish, fisheries, fish management, or conservation. It is the best review of the state of the art available and should be mandatory review reading for fish managers everywhere." G L Hendrickson, Humboldt State University for CHOICE, May 2003 "...an excellent starting point for graduate students, and a good handbook to have in a reference collection that stresses fish biology and fisheries management." E--Streams, June 2003 "This will be an invaluable reference tool for students, researchers and practitioners working in the fields of fish biology and fisheries." Reference Reviews, Volume 17 (5), July 2003 "The 54 authors have compressed a vast seascape of modern fisheries knowledge into two eminently readable volumes, very successfully meeting their goal of integrating fish biology with fisheries science... Chapter after chapter, I was pleasantly surprised at the clarity and simplicity of these excellent overviews. Full credit goes to the editors ... who have skilfully crafted these chapters into elegant coherence...I have been recommending these books wholeheartedly to my colleagues and plan to have copies in each of our regional offices." Michael G Sullivan, Fish and Wildlife Division, Government of Alberta in Fish and Fisheries, March 2004