Effects of UV-treated sea water, chlorinated sea water, and formalin-treated copepods on survival and growth of newborn seahorses, Hippocampus comes
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CitationBuen-Ursua, S. M. A., Azuma, T., Recente, C. P., & Batatin, R. E. (2011). Effects of UV-treated sea water, chlorinated sea water, and formalin-treated copepods on survival and growth of newborn seahorses, Hippocampus comes.
PublisherSociety of Israeli Aquaculture and Marine Biotechnology (SIAMB)
- Journal Articles 
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ArticleJME Almendras -
The Israeli Journal of Aquaculture-Bamidgeh, 1994 - Society of Israeli Aquaculture and Marine BiotechnologyThe weight-specific ammonia excretion rate of sea bass (Lates calcarifer) fry in fresh water is higher than that of those in sea water. The allometric equation y = 24.426 x -0.4714 best describes the relationship between the ammonia excretion rate (y, in µg total NH3-N/g/hour) and body weight (x, in g wet weight) for fry in fresh water and y = 19.891 x -0.6712 for fry in sea water. The ammonia excretion rate of sea bass fry in fresh or sea water did not significantly increase or decrease during prolonged starvation. The pre-feeding ammonia excretion rate of sea bass subadults in fresh water was similar to those in sea water. The ammonia excretion rate of both groups ranged from 3.86 to 4.13 µg total NH3-N per g per hour. Half an hour after feeding, ammonia excretion rates rose to a significant level over pre-feeding values in both freshwater and seawater-adapted subadults. Both groups also showed the same peaks that were 7.5 times higher than pre-feeding levels 3 hours after feeding. By 10 hours after feeding, the ammonia excretion rate of both groups had returned to pre-feeding levels.
Book chapterVR Alava - In OM Millamena, RM Coloso & FP Pascual (Eds.), Nutrition in Tropical Aquaculture: Essentials of fish nutrition, feeds, and feeding of tropical aquatic species, 2002 - Aquaculture Department, Southeast Asian Fisheries Development CenterThis chapter teaches the reader to: differentiate the different feeding strategies in pond culture; learn feeding management methods such as stock sampling and record keeping, calculating daily feed ration, choosing appropriate feed size, and methods of applying feeds; understand the impact of feeding management on water quality and environment and on the cultured animal’s growth, survival, and feed conversion ratio; and describe the different feeding schemes used to culture fishes (milkfish, tilapia, rabbitfish, bighead carp, native catfish, sea bass, orange-spotted grouper, and mangrove red snapper; and crustaceans (tiger shrimp and mud crab). Other species for aquaculture stock enhancement (donkey’s ear abalone, seahorses, window-pane oyster) are also discussed.
ArticleRM Coloso, DP Murillo-Gurrea, IG Borlongan & MR Catacutan -
Journal of Applied Ichthyology, 2004 - Blackwell PublishingThe dietary requirement of tryptophan for juvenile Asian sea bass (Lates calcarifer Bloch) was studied. The juveniles (mean initial weight, 5.30 ± 0.06 g) were given semi-purified test diets containing fish meal, gelatin, squid meal, and crystalline amino acids, for 12 weeks. Each set of isonitrogenous and isocaloric test diets contained graded levels of tryptophan. Fish (15 per tank) were reared in 250-L fiberglass tanks provided with continuous flow-through sea water at 26°C and salinity of 28 p.p.t. Fish were fed twice daily at a feeding rate of 8% of the body weight day−1 for the first 4 weeks and at 3.5–2.5% of the body weight day−1 from 5 to 12 weeks. The experiment was in a completely randomized design with two replicates per treatment. Mean percentage weight gains and feed efficiency ratios were significantly different in fish fed varying tryptophan levels. Survival was 100% in all treatments. On the basis of break-point analysis of the growth response, the dietary tryptophan requirement of juvenile Asian sea bass is 0.41% of the dietary protein. This information will be useful in further refinement of practical feed formulations for the Asian sea bass.