Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries

Paul G.K. Rodhouse, Graham J. Pierce, Owen C. Nichols, Warwick H.H. Sauer, Alexander I. Arkhipkin, Vladimir V. Laptikhovsky, Marek R. Lipiński, Jorge E. Ramos, Michaël Gras, Hideaki Kidokoro, Kazuhiro Sadayasu, João Pereira, Evgenia Lefkaditou, Cristina Pita, Maria Gasalla, Manuel Haimovici, Mitsuo Sakai, Nicola Downey

Research output: Book/ReportBook

42 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Cephalopods are a relatively small class of molluscs (~800 species), but they support some large industrial scale fisheries and numerous small-scale, local, artisanal fisheries. For several decades, landings of cephalopods globally have grown against a background of total finfish landings levelling off and then declining. There is now evidence that in recent years, growth in cephalopod landings has declined. The commercially exploited cephalopod species are fast-growing, short-lived ecological opportunists. Annual variability in abundance is strongly influenced by environmental variability, but the underlying causes of the links between environment and population dynamics are poorly understood. Stock assessment models have recently been developed that incorporate environmental processes that drive variability in recruitment, distribution and migration patterns. These models can be expected to improve as more, and better, data are obtained on environmental effects and as techniques for stock identification improve. A key element of future progress will be improved understanding of trophic dynamics at all phases in the cephalopod life cycle. In the meantime, there is no routine stock assessment in many targeted fisheries or in the numerous by-catch fisheries for cephalopods. There is a particular need for a precautionary approach in these cases. Assessment in many fisheries is complicated because cephalopods are ecological opportunists and stocks appear to have benefited from the reduction of key predator by overexploitation. Because of the complexities involved, ecosystem-based fisheries management integrating social, economic and ecological considerations is desirable for cephalopod fisheries. An ecological approach to management is routine in many fisheries, but to be effective, good scientific understanding of the relationships between the environment, trophic dynamics and population dynamics is essential. Fisheries and the ecosystems they depend on can only be managed by regulating the activities of the fishing industry, and this requires understanding the dynamics of the stocks they exploit.
Original languageEnglish
PublisherElsevier
Number of pages478
Volume67
ISBN (Electronic)9780128003206
ISBN (Print)9780128002872
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2014

Publication series

NameAdvances in Marine Biology
PublisherAcademic Press
Volume67

Fingerprint

Cephalopoda
Fisheries
Ecology
Population Dynamics
Ecosystem
Mollusca
Life Cycle Stages
Industry
Economics

Keywords

  • Cephalopods
  • Environment
  • Fluctuations
  • Forecasting
  • Governance
  • Management
  • Population dynamics
  • Stock assessment

Cite this

Rodhouse, P. G. K., Pierce, G. J., Nichols, O. C., Sauer, W. H. H., Arkhipkin, A. I., Laptikhovsky, V. V., ... Downey, N. (2014). Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries. (Advances in Marine Biology; Vol. 67). Elsevier. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0

Advances in Cephalopod Science : Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries. / Rodhouse, Paul G.K.; Pierce, Graham J.; Nichols, Owen C.; Sauer, Warwick H.H.; Arkhipkin, Alexander I.; Laptikhovsky, Vladimir V.; Lipiński, Marek R.; Ramos, Jorge E.; Gras, Michaël; Kidokoro, Hideaki; Sadayasu, Kazuhiro; Pereira, João; Lefkaditou, Evgenia; Pita, Cristina; Gasalla, Maria; Haimovici, Manuel; Sakai, Mitsuo; Downey, Nicola.

Elsevier, 2014. 478 p. (Advances in Marine Biology; Vol. 67).

Research output: Book/ReportBook

Rodhouse, PGK, Pierce, GJ, Nichols, OC, Sauer, WHH, Arkhipkin, AI, Laptikhovsky, VV, Lipiński, MR, Ramos, JE, Gras, M, Kidokoro, H, Sadayasu, K, Pereira, J, Lefkaditou, E, Pita, C, Gasalla, M, Haimovici, M, Sakai, M & Downey, N 2014, Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries. Advances in Marine Biology, vol. 67, vol. 67, Elsevier. https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0
Rodhouse PGK, Pierce GJ, Nichols OC, Sauer WHH, Arkhipkin AI, Laptikhovsky VV et al. Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries. Elsevier, 2014. 478 p. (Advances in Marine Biology). https://doi.org/10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0
Rodhouse, Paul G.K. ; Pierce, Graham J. ; Nichols, Owen C. ; Sauer, Warwick H.H. ; Arkhipkin, Alexander I. ; Laptikhovsky, Vladimir V. ; Lipiński, Marek R. ; Ramos, Jorge E. ; Gras, Michaël ; Kidokoro, Hideaki ; Sadayasu, Kazuhiro ; Pereira, João ; Lefkaditou, Evgenia ; Pita, Cristina ; Gasalla, Maria ; Haimovici, Manuel ; Sakai, Mitsuo ; Downey, Nicola. / Advances in Cephalopod Science : Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries. Elsevier, 2014. 478 p. (Advances in Marine Biology).
@book{872ca59699dc445d8bbf35f81b275276,
title = "Advances in Cephalopod Science: Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries",
abstract = "Cephalopods are a relatively small class of molluscs (~800 species), but they support some large industrial scale fisheries and numerous small-scale, local, artisanal fisheries. For several decades, landings of cephalopods globally have grown against a background of total finfish landings levelling off and then declining. There is now evidence that in recent years, growth in cephalopod landings has declined. The commercially exploited cephalopod species are fast-growing, short-lived ecological opportunists. Annual variability in abundance is strongly influenced by environmental variability, but the underlying causes of the links between environment and population dynamics are poorly understood. Stock assessment models have recently been developed that incorporate environmental processes that drive variability in recruitment, distribution and migration patterns. These models can be expected to improve as more, and better, data are obtained on environmental effects and as techniques for stock identification improve. A key element of future progress will be improved understanding of trophic dynamics at all phases in the cephalopod life cycle. In the meantime, there is no routine stock assessment in many targeted fisheries or in the numerous by-catch fisheries for cephalopods. There is a particular need for a precautionary approach in these cases. Assessment in many fisheries is complicated because cephalopods are ecological opportunists and stocks appear to have benefited from the reduction of key predator by overexploitation. Because of the complexities involved, ecosystem-based fisheries management integrating social, economic and ecological considerations is desirable for cephalopod fisheries. An ecological approach to management is routine in many fisheries, but to be effective, good scientific understanding of the relationships between the environment, trophic dynamics and population dynamics is essential. Fisheries and the ecosystems they depend on can only be managed by regulating the activities of the fishing industry, and this requires understanding the dynamics of the stocks they exploit.",
keywords = "Cephalopods, Environment, Fluctuations, Forecasting, Governance, Management, Population dynamics, Stock assessment",
author = "Rodhouse, {Paul G.K.} and Pierce, {Graham J.} and Nichols, {Owen C.} and Sauer, {Warwick H.H.} and Arkhipkin, {Alexander I.} and Laptikhovsky, {Vladimir V.} and Lipiński, {Marek R.} and Ramos, {Jorge E.} and Micha{\"e}l Gras and Hideaki Kidokoro and Kazuhiro Sadayasu and Jo{\~a}o Pereira and Evgenia Lefkaditou and Cristina Pita and Maria Gasalla and Manuel Haimovici and Mitsuo Sakai and Nicola Downey",
year = "2014",
doi = "10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0",
language = "English",
isbn = "9780128002872",
volume = "67",
series = "Advances in Marine Biology",
publisher = "Elsevier",

}

TY - BOOK

T1 - Advances in Cephalopod Science

T2 - Biology, Ecology, Cultivation and Fisheries

AU - Rodhouse, Paul G.K.

AU - Pierce, Graham J.

AU - Nichols, Owen C.

AU - Sauer, Warwick H.H.

AU - Arkhipkin, Alexander I.

AU - Laptikhovsky, Vladimir V.

AU - Lipiński, Marek R.

AU - Ramos, Jorge E.

AU - Gras, Michaël

AU - Kidokoro, Hideaki

AU - Sadayasu, Kazuhiro

AU - Pereira, João

AU - Lefkaditou, Evgenia

AU - Pita, Cristina

AU - Gasalla, Maria

AU - Haimovici, Manuel

AU - Sakai, Mitsuo

AU - Downey, Nicola

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Cephalopods are a relatively small class of molluscs (~800 species), but they support some large industrial scale fisheries and numerous small-scale, local, artisanal fisheries. For several decades, landings of cephalopods globally have grown against a background of total finfish landings levelling off and then declining. There is now evidence that in recent years, growth in cephalopod landings has declined. The commercially exploited cephalopod species are fast-growing, short-lived ecological opportunists. Annual variability in abundance is strongly influenced by environmental variability, but the underlying causes of the links between environment and population dynamics are poorly understood. Stock assessment models have recently been developed that incorporate environmental processes that drive variability in recruitment, distribution and migration patterns. These models can be expected to improve as more, and better, data are obtained on environmental effects and as techniques for stock identification improve. A key element of future progress will be improved understanding of trophic dynamics at all phases in the cephalopod life cycle. In the meantime, there is no routine stock assessment in many targeted fisheries or in the numerous by-catch fisheries for cephalopods. There is a particular need for a precautionary approach in these cases. Assessment in many fisheries is complicated because cephalopods are ecological opportunists and stocks appear to have benefited from the reduction of key predator by overexploitation. Because of the complexities involved, ecosystem-based fisheries management integrating social, economic and ecological considerations is desirable for cephalopod fisheries. An ecological approach to management is routine in many fisheries, but to be effective, good scientific understanding of the relationships between the environment, trophic dynamics and population dynamics is essential. Fisheries and the ecosystems they depend on can only be managed by regulating the activities of the fishing industry, and this requires understanding the dynamics of the stocks they exploit.

AB - Cephalopods are a relatively small class of molluscs (~800 species), but they support some large industrial scale fisheries and numerous small-scale, local, artisanal fisheries. For several decades, landings of cephalopods globally have grown against a background of total finfish landings levelling off and then declining. There is now evidence that in recent years, growth in cephalopod landings has declined. The commercially exploited cephalopod species are fast-growing, short-lived ecological opportunists. Annual variability in abundance is strongly influenced by environmental variability, but the underlying causes of the links between environment and population dynamics are poorly understood. Stock assessment models have recently been developed that incorporate environmental processes that drive variability in recruitment, distribution and migration patterns. These models can be expected to improve as more, and better, data are obtained on environmental effects and as techniques for stock identification improve. A key element of future progress will be improved understanding of trophic dynamics at all phases in the cephalopod life cycle. In the meantime, there is no routine stock assessment in many targeted fisheries or in the numerous by-catch fisheries for cephalopods. There is a particular need for a precautionary approach in these cases. Assessment in many fisheries is complicated because cephalopods are ecological opportunists and stocks appear to have benefited from the reduction of key predator by overexploitation. Because of the complexities involved, ecosystem-based fisheries management integrating social, economic and ecological considerations is desirable for cephalopod fisheries. An ecological approach to management is routine in many fisheries, but to be effective, good scientific understanding of the relationships between the environment, trophic dynamics and population dynamics is essential. Fisheries and the ecosystems they depend on can only be managed by regulating the activities of the fishing industry, and this requires understanding the dynamics of the stocks they exploit.

KW - Cephalopods

KW - Environment

KW - Fluctuations

KW - Forecasting

KW - Governance

KW - Management

KW - Population dynamics

KW - Stock assessment

U2 - 10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0

DO - 10.1016/B978-0-12-800287-2.00002-0

M3 - Book

SN - 9780128002872

VL - 67

T3 - Advances in Marine Biology

BT - Advances in Cephalopod Science

PB - Elsevier

ER -