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No. de sistema: 000039968

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008 _ _ 180517m20189999xx^mr^p^^^^^^z0^^^a0eng^d
040 _ _ a| ECO
c| ECO
043 _ _ a| n-mx-qr
044 _ _ a| ne
245 0 0 a| Observations of spotted eagle rays (Aetobatus narinari) in the Mexican Caribbean using photo-ID
506 _ _ a| Acceso electrónico sólo para usuarios de ECOSUR
520 1 _ a| The spotted eagle ray is an iconic species for the recreational diving and snorkeling industry in the Mexican Caribbean although it is heavily fished in nearby waters of the southern Gulf of Mexico and in Cuba. This species is listed on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species as ‘Near Threatened’ with a decreasing population trend. Few studies have reported on the populations and migrations of spotted eagle rays in the Atlantic Ocean, Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean Sea, and no regulations currently exist for the fishery or tourism industries in Mexico. Photographic identification techniques were used to produce the first photo-ID catalog of spotted eagle rays in the Mexican Caribbean using 1096 photographs submitted by researchers and divers between 2003 and 2016. In total, 282 individual spotted eagle rays were identified through photographs at nine sites across the Mexican Caribbean. Of these individuals, 14.9% were resighted at least once at the same site. The longest period between re-sighting events was 342 days. This is the first study evaluating freeswimming spotted eagle rays in the Mexican Caribbean and highlights the value of using photo-ID for monitoring populations of this ray. Because a targeted subsistence fishery for spotted eagle rays exists in nearby waters, management efforts to monitor and prevent overexploitation at key diving locations should be a priority for local government agencies.
538 _ _ a| Adobe Acrobat profesional 6.0 o superior
650 _ 4 a| Aetobatus narinari
650 _ 4 a| Peces
650 _ 4 a| Administración de la industria pesquera
650 _ 4 a| Turismo
651 _ 4 a| Quintana Roo (México)
700 1 _ a| Cerutti Pereyra, Florencia
700 1 _ a| Bassos Hull, K.
e| coaut.
700 1 _ a| Arvizu Torres, Ximena
e| coaut.
700 1 _ a| Wilkinson, K. A.
e| coaut.
700 1 _ a| García Carrillo, I,
e| coaut.
700 1 _ a| Pérez Jiménez, Juan Carlos
e| coaut.
700 1 _ a| Hueter, Robert E.
e| coaut.
773 0 _
t| Environmental Biology of Fishes
g| Vol. 101, no. 2 (February 2018), p. 237–244
x| 0378-1909
900 _ _ a| Solicítelo con su bibliotecario/a
901 _ _ a| Artículo con arbitraje
902 _ _ a| GOG / MM
904 _ _ a| Mayo 2018
905 _ _ a| Artecosur
905 _ _ a| Artfrosur
905 _ _ a| Biblioelectrónica
906 _ _ a| Producción Académica ECOSUR
LNG eng
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*Solicítelo con su bibliotecario/a
Observations of spotted eagle rays (Aetobatus narinari) in the Mexican Caribbean using photo-ID
Cerutti Pereyra, Florencia (autor)
Bassos Hull, K. (autor)
Arvizu Torres, Ximena (autor)
Wilkinson, K. A. (autor)
García Carrillo, I, (autor)
Pérez Jiménez, Juan Carlos (autor)
Hueter, Robert E. (autor)
Nota: Acceso electrónico sólo para usuarios de ECOSUR
Contenido en: Environmental Biology of Fishes. Vol. 101, no. 2 (February 2018), p. 237–244. ISSN: 0378-1909
No. de sistema: 39968
Tipo: - Artículo con arbitraje
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Inglés

"The spotted eagle ray is an iconic species for the recreational diving and snorkeling industry in the Mexican Caribbean although it is heavily fished in nearby waters of the southern Gulf of Mexico and in Cuba. This species is listed on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species as ‘Near Threatened’ with a decreasing population trend. Few studies have reported on the populations and migrations of spotted eagle rays in the Atlantic Ocean, Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean Sea, and no regulations currently exist for the fishery or tourism industries in Mexico. Photographic identification techniques were used to produce the first photo-ID catalog of spotted eagle rays in the Mexican Caribbean using 1096 photographs submitted by researchers and divers between 2003 and 2016. In total, 282 individual spotted eagle rays were identified through photographs at nine sites across the Mexican Caribbean. Of these individuals, 14.9% were resighted at least once at the same site. The longest period between re-sighting events was 342 days. This is the first study evaluating freeswimming spotted eagle rays in the Mexican Caribbean and highlights the value of using photo-ID for monitoring populations of this ray. Because a targeted subsistence fishery for spotted eagle rays exists in nearby waters, management efforts to monitor and prevent overexploitation at key diving locations should be a priority for local government agencies."


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