Synonyms for nemipteridae or Related words with nemipteridae

pseudochromidae              callionymidae              haemulidae              trichiuridae              opistognathidae              mullidae              platycephalidae              cirrhitidae              scorpaenidae              blenniidae              kyphosidae              bothidae              uranoscopidae              siluridae              cynoglossidae              pomacanthidae              scaridae              lutjanidae              balistidae              gobiidae              lobotidae              elops              polynemidae              monodactylidae              cyclopteridae              ostraciidae              stichaeidae              telmatherinidae              labridae              priacanthidae              ambassidae              rachycentridae              apogonidae              tripterygiidae              cambarellus              ophidiidae              malacanthidae              cyprinoides              synodontidae              synanceiidae              atherinidae              pinguipedidae              leiognathidae              lampris              ptereleotridae              plesiopidae              uranoscopus              lipophrys              scorpionfishes              clandestinus             

Examples of "nemipteridae"
Family Nemipteridae – Threadfin bream, spinecheeks
Nemipterus is a genus of fish in the family Nemipteridae found in the Indian and Pacific Ocean.
The threadfin breams consist of the family Nemipteridae within the order Perciformes. They are also known as whiptail breams and false snappers.
The genus currently includes 16 species, which are all parasitic on the gills of marine fish of the family Lethrinidae and Nemipteridae. All species are from the Indo-Pacific Ocean.
The Arafura Sea is a rich fishery resource, particularly for shrimp and demersal fishing. Economically important species include Barramundi, grouper, Penaeid shrimp, Nemipteridae fishes, and other kind of fish.
The Japanese butterfish or Japanese whiptail, ("Pentapodus nagasakiensis") is a species of marine fish in the coral bream family (Nemipteridae) of order Perciformes. It is native to the western Pacific Ocean.
Nemipterus randalli, Randall's threadfin bream, is a species of ray-finned fish from the family Nemipteridae, the threadfin breams, which is native to the western Indian Ocean and the Red Sea, it has invaded the eastern Mediterranean by Lessepsian migration through the Suez Canal.
Hosts of species of "Calydiscoides" are only members of the families Nemipteridae (Threadfin breams) and Lethrinidae (Emperors). These families are restricted to the Indo-Pacific Ocean. Lethrinids known to harbour "Calydiscoides" species include "Lethrinus miniatus", "Lethrinus nebulosus" and "Lethrinus atkinsoni"; nemipterids include "Nemipterus japonicus", "Scolopsis temporalis", "Scolopsis monogramma", "Scolopsis margaritifera" and "Pentapodus aureofasciatus". In all cases, species of "Calydiscoides" were only found on the gills of the fish.
Virtually any fish can be prepared as "daing". The species of fish used is usually identified by name when sold in markets. For example, in Cebu, the local specialty which uses rabbitfish ("Siganus" spp., locally known as "danggit"), is called "buwad danggit". Other fish species used include threadfin breams (Nemipteridae, locally known as "bisugo"); grey mullets (Mugilidae, locally known as "banak"); and sardines ("Sardinella" spp. and "Dussumieria acuta", locally known as "tunsoy" or "tamban"). "Daing" made from sardines are usually dried whole, though exported variants may be gutted to comply with food laws in other countries. Cuttlefish and squid may also be prepared this way (Tagalog: "daing na pusit"; Cebuano: "bulad pusit").
Fishing is an important activity in the Pasaleng Bay. The three coastal barangays where fishing is carried out are the Balao-i, Pancian and Pasaleng. It is a municipal fishing ground where 169 fishing boats operate in the bay under 91 fishing units. Most of the boats are in the capacity range of below 3 GT. There are 457 fishing gears (operated by 482 fishermen) under 16 types which operate in the bay and which are of hook and line type to the extent of 75%. From 2000 to 2006 under the National Stock Assessment Project (NSAP), 319 fish species were caught including marine organisms. They belonged to 59 families. Species of Demersal species dominated the catch with 64% of the total catch; the pelagic species contributed the rest. It consisted of 30 families of fish, 3 families of shark/rays, and 6 families of invertebrates. Specific species caught were squids, lobsters, crabs and Ranina ranina, the red frog crab. The dominant families in the order of the species that they represent are Carangidae (32 species), Serranidae (28 species), Lutjanidae (26 species), Nemipteridae (18 species), Scombridae (17 species fol owed by other families each having 15 species. The pelagic species were the most dominant in terms of catch and these in the order of their importance are Katsuwonus pelamis (skipjack), Selar crumenopthalmus and Auxis thazard. Among the various gears used for fishing the maximum yield was from Baby ring net, while the maximum number of species caught is credited to speargun.