1
OLR(1986) 33 (3) E. Biological Oceanography 247 of Oceanogr. and Fish. Res., GR 166 04 Hellenikon, Athens, Greece. 86:1714 Landau, Matthew, R.H. Pierce, L.D. Williams and D.R. Norris, 1985. Contamination and growth of the shrimp Peuem stylirostris Stimpson, cui- razed in a seawater/wastewater aquaculture sys- tem. Bull. environ. Contamin. Toxicol., 35(4): 537-545. Oceanic Inst., Makapuu Point, Waimanalo, HI 96795 86:1715 Romeo, M., M. Gnassia-Barelli and E. Nicolas, 1985. [Lead concentrations in plankton from the Ligurian SeLl Chemosphere, 14(9): 1423-1431. (In French, English abstract.) INSERM U216 et CNRS LA 353, Lab. de Phys. et Chim. Mar., BP 8 - 06230 Villefranche-sur-Mer, France. 86:1716 Rygg, Brage, 1985. Effect of sediment copper on benthic fauna. Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 25(1):83-89. Tested by correlation and regression analyses on data from Norwegian fjords, species diversity and Cu showed a strong negative correlation; Pb was moderately negatively correlated and Zn weakly. The negative correlation between diversity and Cu is interpreted as a cause-effect correlation, with high copper concentrations being toxic to a number of species; among the 50 most frequently occurring species, 20 were significantly missing from more copper-polluted (Cu>200 ppm) stations. Norwegian Inst. for Water Res., P.O. Box 333, Blindern, N-0314 Oslo 3, Norway. 86:1717 Stauber, J.L. and T.M. Florence, 1985. The influence of iron on copper toxicity to the marine diatom, Nitzscbla doster/um (Ehrenberg) W. Smith. Aquat. Toxicol., 6(4):297-305. CSIRO Div. of Energy Chem., Private Mail Bag 7, Sutherland, NSW, 2232, Australia. 86:1718 Zaroogian, G., J.F. Heltshe and M. Johnson, 1985. F-mimation of toxicity to marine species with stmctme-.a~vity models developed to estimate toxicity to freshwater fish. Aquat. Toxicol., 6(4):251-270. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Environmental Res. Lab., South Ferry Rd., Narragansett, RI 02882, USA. E330. Laboratory culture (rearing exper- iments, etc.) 86:1719 Fenaux, Robert, Gilbert Malara and Herv6 Claustre, 1985. A turbidostat driven and controlled by microcomputer. Aquaculture, 48(1):91-95. An algal culture system is regulated as a turbidostat. The system allows automatic sampling and record- ing of variables such as chlorophyll, biomass, pH and temperature. In addition to following culture growth, it is possible to stabilise the culture to produce a constant predetermined concentration of algae. CEROV Sta. zool., UA 716 06230 Villefranche mer, France. 86:1720 Short, F.T., 1985. A method for the culture of tropical seagrasses. Aquat. Bot., 22(2):187-193. Jackson Estuarine Lab., Univ. of New Hampshire, RFD No. 2, Adams Point Rd., Durham, NH 03824, USA. E340. Aquaculture (commercial) 86:1721 Gibbons, M.C. and M. Castagna, 1985. Biological control of predation by crabs in bottom cultures of hard clams using a combination of crushed stone aggregate, toadfish, and cages. Aquaculture, 47(2-3):101-104. Virginia Inst. of Marine Sci., College of William and Mary, Wachapreague, VA 23480, USA. 86:1722 Pritchard, G.I. (ed.), 1984. Strategies for ~lmmlture developmant in Canada. Proceedings of the National Aquaculture Conference, St. Andrews, New Brunswick, July 10-14, 1983. Can. spec. Publ. Fish. aquat. Sci., 75:131pp; 13 papers. The keynote address and background papers from the conference are presented and include four

Dominant controlling variables in the theory of biological processes in aquatic ecosystems

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OLR (1986) 33 (3) E. Biological Oceanography 247

of Oceanogr. and Fish. Res., GR 166 04 Hellenikon, Athens, Greece.

86:1714 Landau, Matthew, R.H. Pierce, L.D. Williams and

D.R. Norris, 1985. Contamination and growth of the shrimp Peuem stylirostris Stimpson, cui- razed in a seawater/wastewater aquaculture sys- tem. Bull. environ. Contamin. Toxicol., 35(4): 537-545. Oceanic Inst., Makapuu Point, Waimanalo, HI 96795

86:1715 Romeo, M., M. Gnassia-Barelli and E. Nicolas,

1985. [Lead concentrations in plankton from the Ligurian SeLl Chemosphere, 14(9): 1423-1431. (In French, English abstract.) INSERM U216 et CNRS LA 353, Lab. de Phys. et Chim. Mar., BP 8 - 06230 Villefranche-sur-Mer, France.

86:1716 Rygg, Brage, 1985. Effect of sediment copper on

benthic fauna. Mar. Ecol.-Prog. Ser., 25(1):83-89.

Tested by correlation and regression analyses on data from Norwegian fjords, species diversity and Cu showed a strong negative correlation; Pb was moderately negatively correlated and Zn weakly. The negative correlation between diversity and Cu is interpreted as a cause-effect correlation, with high copper concentrations being toxic to a number of species; among the 50 most frequently occurring species, 20 were significantly missing from more copper-polluted (Cu>200 ppm) stations. Norwegian Inst. for Water Res., P.O. Box 333, Blindern, N-0314 Oslo 3, Norway.

86:1717 Stauber, J.L. and T.M. Florence, 1985. The influence

of iron on copper toxicity to the marine diatom, Nitzscbla doster/um (Ehrenberg) W. Smith. Aquat. Toxicol., 6(4):297-305. CSIRO Div. of Energy Chem., Private Mail Bag 7, Sutherland, NSW, 2232, Australia.

86:1718 Zaroogian, G., J.F. Heltshe and M. Johnson, 1985.

F-mimation of toxicity to marine species with stmctme-.a~vity models developed to estimate toxicity to freshwater fish. Aquat. Toxicol.,

6(4):251-270. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, Environmental Res. Lab., South Ferry Rd., Narragansett, RI 02882, USA.

E330. Laboratory culture (rearing exper- iments, etc.)

86:1719 Fenaux, Robert, Gilbert Malara and Herv6 Claustre,

1985. A turbidostat driven and controlled by microcomputer. Aquaculture, 48(1):91-95.

An algal culture system is regulated as a turbidostat. The system allows automatic sampling and record- ing of variables such as chlorophyll, biomass, pH and temperature. In addition to following culture growth, it is possible to stabilise the culture to produce a constant predetermined concentration of algae. CEROV Sta. zool., UA 716 06230 Villefranche mer, France.

86:1720 Short, F.T., 1985. A method for the culture of tropical

seagrasses. Aquat. Bot., 22(2):187-193. Jackson Estuarine Lab., Univ. of New Hampshire, RFD No. 2, Adams Point Rd., Durham, NH 03824, USA.

E340. Aquaculture (commercial)

86:1721 Gibbons, M.C. and M. Castagna, 1985. Biological

control of predation by crabs in bottom cultures of hard clams using a combination of crushed stone aggregate, toadfish, and cages. Aquaculture, 47(2-3):101-104. Virginia Inst. of Marine Sci., College of William and Mary, Wachapreague, VA 23480, USA.

86:1722 Pritchard, G.I. (ed.), 1984. Strategies for ~lmmlture

developmant in Canada. Proceedings of the National Aquaculture Conference, St. Andrews, New Brunswick, July 10-14, 1983. Can. spec. Publ. Fish. aquat. Sci., 75:131pp; 13 papers.

The keynote address and background papers from the conference are presented and include four