Fishing power increases from technological development in the Faroe Islands longline fishery
Source: Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences, Volume 68, Number 11, November 2011 , pp. 1970-1982(13)
Publisher: NRC Research Press
Abstract:During an effort-regulated period from 1996 to 2002, unregistered annual increases of 0.3% of hooks fished per day were demonstrated for the Faroe Islands longline fishery. However, annual increases were higher (1.5%) during a preceding total allowable catch regulated period, thereby invalidating an expectation of the 1996 shift in regulations (output to input control) to have induced increases in the number of hooks set per day. Underlying this result is a substantial increase in total yearly effort (fishing days) and a shift in targeting behaviour from secondary to primary (high value) target species in response to the transition from output to input control. Interview data on technology were combined with logbook data and analysed with generalized linear modelling to demonstrate haddock (
Document Type: Research Article
Affiliations: 1: Faroe Marine Research Institute, P.O. Box 3051, Nóatún 1, 110 Tórshavn, Faroe Islands. 2: Greenland Institute of Natural Resources, P.O. Box 570, 3900 Nuuk, Greenland. 3: National Institute of Aquatic Resources, Technical University of Denmark, Charlottenlund Castle, DK-2920 Charlottenlund. 4: Institute for Marine Resources and Ecosystem Studies (IMARES), P.O. Box 68, 1970 AB IJmuiden, the Netherlands; Aquaculture and Fisheries Group, Wageningen University, P.O. Box 338, 6700 AH Wageningen, the Netherlands.
Publication date: November 2011
- Published continuously since 1901 (under various titles), this monthly journal is the primary publishing vehicle for the multidisciplinary field of aquatic sciences. It publishes perspectives (syntheses, critiques, and re-evaluations), discussions (comments and replies), articles, and rapid communications, relating to current research on cells, organisms, populations, ecosystems, or processes that affect aquatic systems. The journal seeks to amplify, modify, question, or redirect accumulated knowledge in the field of fisheries and aquatic science. Occasional supplements are dedicated to single topics or to proceedings of international symposia.
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