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(SOLVED!) What Are The Types Of Marine Resources?

Fish are caught in a variety of ways, including one-man casting nets, huge trawlers, seining, driftnetting, handlining, longlining, gillnetting and diving 🙌 The most common species making up the global fisheries are herring, cod, anchovy, flounder, tuna, shrimp, mullet, squid, crab, salmon, lobster, scallops and oyster 😎 Mollusks and crustaceans are also widely sought 🤓 Fish that are caught do not necessarily go to feed. About 40% of the’s fish catching are actually used to make fishmeal, which is used to feed captivity fish. Cod, for example, can be eaten but also stored for future use. Atlantic herring can be used to make fishmeal, oil and canning. Atlantic menhaden can be used to make fishmeal, fish oil and Alaska Pollock. It is also eaten as fish paste. Recent research has shown that the Pacific cod can be substituted for Atlantic cod, which is overfished. [1]
The marine resources can refer to biological or physical entities found in the oceans and seas of beneficial organisms. This includes fish. Coral reefs and other fungi. To protect marine resources against human destruction such as pollution, overfishing, and other activities like fishing, it takes a great deal of conservation. Both biological and physical marine natural resources are included. Anything that can be attributed to biological sources is considered biological. Life forms Physical sources, on the other hand, are things not related to life processes. Some resources can be both physical and biological in some cases. It is crucial to identify and assess the status of the ocean’s main resources in order to understand the future outlook. We thank Shaneisha Zapata of Tepic, Mexico for this tip. [2]
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Corissa Paz of fao.orgAt the UN Conference on Environment and Development in Rio de Janeiro, June 1992, there was more to man’s relationship and the biosphere than just developing a strategy for sustainable marine resource use and its environment. This aspect presents particular challenges for international collaboration management. It does not apply to terrestrial environments where both the owner of the resources and the environment and the responsibility for managing them are well established. Now is the time to create the conditions necessary for the sustainable and responsible development of living marine resources within existing rights and responsibilities. This issue has had a beginning in the United States. Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, 1982 (United Nations), 19831 that is utilized by many signatory States as a base for applicable national and international legislation. In November 1994, the’s having Convention was officially in force. Modified by Jarret Kings on April 23, 2020 [3]
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Cortez Brewster at fao.org Provide additional information. Human population growth and socio-economic status are key factors in the exploitation of coast resources and habitats. The countiuning population growth, and its accelerated concentration in coastal zones and coastal urban centers (the so-called ‘littoralization’ of populations), implies intensive resource use and higher values for coastal land. The uncontrolled industrialization and discharging of industrial by-products along coastal regions is a threat to recreational and life-resource use, like aquaculture and fisheries. These human effects have unexpected consequences on the marine ecosystem. See e.g. Fig.4). Poorly planned industrial developments and the consequences densities of transient and permanent human populationsThese factors, along with industrial-scale farming, are causing a lot of adverse effects on natural coast systems all over the world. UNEP, 1990a.b. 1994. Williamson. 1992. We are grateful to Trenice Pierre and their observations. [4]
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Fao.org He also mentions that since the Second World War, there has been an increase in the impact of human activity on the ocean. This was once considered impossible. However, over the past two decades we saw a gradual improvement of our understanding of the oceanic processes and their effects on man as well as on living resources. These issues are being addressed with a specialized vocabulary. Here’s a list of key terms. This text is drawn from Dawson (1980), Harden (1994), and Gough (1995). For more information on fisheries terminology, the reader can refer to Kenchington (1995) or Harden Jones (1994). This credit goes to Deron Prater, Jalgaon (India) for noticing it. [5]

Refer to the Article

  1. https://www.marinebio.org/conservation/ocean-dumping/ocean-resources/
  2. https://www.slideshare.net/rnsImran/marine-resources-physical-and-biological-resources-marine-energy
  3. http://www.fao.org/3/v5321e/V5321E01.htm
  4. http://www.fao.org/3/v5321e/V5321E02.htm
  5. http://www.fao.org/3/V5321E/V5321E10.htm
Mehreen Alberts

Written by Mehreen Alberts

I'm a creative writer who has found the love of writing once more. I've been writing since I was five years old and it's what I want to do for the rest of my life. From topics that are close to my heart to everything else imaginable!

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