Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research

Pedro M. Rodrigues*, Samuel A.M. Martin, Tomé S. Silva, Surintorn Boonanuntanasarn, Denise Schrama, Márcio Moreira, Cláudia Raposo

*Corresponding author for this work

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The demand for animal protein for human consumption is currently on the rise fueled mainly by an exponential increase of the world population. The higher demand of fishery products and capture restrictions as a result of wild fish stock exploitation made aquaculture an extremely important source of protein (mainly fish, shellfish, and algae) available in human diet. Production statistics database from FAO states a value of about 97.2 million tonnes, of which around 70.0 million tonnes of the total food fish and 27.0 million tonnes of aquatic plants. The awareness that nowadays competitiveness is extremely dependent on scientific knowledge and new technologies made the number of manuscripts published in this area to rise almost exponentially. Aquaculture faces many challenges in order to continuously deliver a high-quality farmed fish through a sustainable production system. In order to achieve this goal, new management strategies need to be addressed, and state-of-the-art technologies like proteomics have been applied to study many factors like welfare, safety, nutrition, and diseases, which are directly responsible for the end-product quality.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationProteomics in Domestic Animals
Subtitle of host publicationfrom Farm to Systems Biology
EditorsAndre Martinho de Almeida, David Eckersall, Ingrid Miller
PublisherSpringer International Publishing AG
Pages311-338
Number of pages28
ISBN (Electronic)9783319696829
ISBN (Print)9783319696812
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Feb 2018

Fingerprint

Aquaculture
algae
Proteomics
proteomics
Fish
aquaculture
Fishes
Nutrition
farmed fish
wild fish
animal proteins
aquatic plants
shellfish
fish
Research
Fish Proteins
product quality
Shellfish
protein sources
Technology

Keywords

  • Aquaculture
  • Fish
  • Fish allergens
  • Fish biology
  • Fish diseases
  • Fish genomics
  • Fish proteomics
  • Fish welfare
  • Proteomics

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all)
  • veterinary(all)
  • Engineering(all)
  • Agricultural and Biological Sciences(all)

Cite this

Rodrigues, P. M., Martin, S. A. M., Silva, T. S., Boonanuntanasarn, S., Schrama, D., Moreira, M., & Raposo, C. (2018). Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research. In A. M. de Almeida, D. Eckersall, & I. Miller (Eds.), Proteomics in Domestic Animals: from Farm to Systems Biology (pp. 311-338). Springer International Publishing AG. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16

Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research. / Rodrigues, Pedro M.; Martin, Samuel A.M.; Silva, Tomé S.; Boonanuntanasarn, Surintorn; Schrama, Denise; Moreira, Márcio; Raposo, Cláudia.

Proteomics in Domestic Animals: from Farm to Systems Biology. ed. / Andre Martinho de Almeida; David Eckersall; Ingrid Miller. Springer International Publishing AG, 2018. p. 311-338.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

Rodrigues, PM, Martin, SAM, Silva, TS, Boonanuntanasarn, S, Schrama, D, Moreira, M & Raposo, C 2018, Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research. in AM de Almeida, D Eckersall & I Miller (eds), Proteomics in Domestic Animals: from Farm to Systems Biology. Springer International Publishing AG, pp. 311-338. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16
Rodrigues PM, Martin SAM, Silva TS, Boonanuntanasarn S, Schrama D, Moreira M et al. Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research. In de Almeida AM, Eckersall D, Miller I, editors, Proteomics in Domestic Animals: from Farm to Systems Biology. Springer International Publishing AG. 2018. p. 311-338 https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16
Rodrigues, Pedro M. ; Martin, Samuel A.M. ; Silva, Tomé S. ; Boonanuntanasarn, Surintorn ; Schrama, Denise ; Moreira, Márcio ; Raposo, Cláudia. / Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research. Proteomics in Domestic Animals: from Farm to Systems Biology. editor / Andre Martinho de Almeida ; David Eckersall ; Ingrid Miller. Springer International Publishing AG, 2018. pp. 311-338
@inbook{8f90735563b940abac2ac204d203b801,
title = "Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research",
abstract = "The demand for animal protein for human consumption is currently on the rise fueled mainly by an exponential increase of the world population. The higher demand of fishery products and capture restrictions as a result of wild fish stock exploitation made aquaculture an extremely important source of protein (mainly fish, shellfish, and algae) available in human diet. Production statistics database from FAO states a value of about 97.2 million tonnes, of which around 70.0 million tonnes of the total food fish and 27.0 million tonnes of aquatic plants. The awareness that nowadays competitiveness is extremely dependent on scientific knowledge and new technologies made the number of manuscripts published in this area to rise almost exponentially. Aquaculture faces many challenges in order to continuously deliver a high-quality farmed fish through a sustainable production system. In order to achieve this goal, new management strategies need to be addressed, and state-of-the-art technologies like proteomics have been applied to study many factors like welfare, safety, nutrition, and diseases, which are directly responsible for the end-product quality.",
keywords = "Aquaculture, Fish, Fish allergens, Fish biology, Fish diseases, Fish genomics, Fish proteomics, Fish welfare, Proteomics",
author = "Rodrigues, {Pedro M.} and Martin, {Samuel A.M.} and Silva, {Tom{\'e} S.} and Surintorn Boonanuntanasarn and Denise Schrama and M{\'a}rcio Moreira and Cl{\'a}udia Raposo",
year = "2018",
month = "2",
day = "1",
doi = "10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16",
language = "English",
isbn = "9783319696812",
pages = "311--338",
editor = "{de Almeida}, {Andre Martinho} and David Eckersall and Miller, {Ingrid }",
booktitle = "Proteomics in Domestic Animals",
publisher = "Springer International Publishing AG",
address = "Switzerland",

}

TY - CHAP

T1 - Proteomics in fish and aquaculture research

AU - Rodrigues, Pedro M.

AU - Martin, Samuel A.M.

AU - Silva, Tomé S.

AU - Boonanuntanasarn, Surintorn

AU - Schrama, Denise

AU - Moreira, Márcio

AU - Raposo, Cláudia

PY - 2018/2/1

Y1 - 2018/2/1

N2 - The demand for animal protein for human consumption is currently on the rise fueled mainly by an exponential increase of the world population. The higher demand of fishery products and capture restrictions as a result of wild fish stock exploitation made aquaculture an extremely important source of protein (mainly fish, shellfish, and algae) available in human diet. Production statistics database from FAO states a value of about 97.2 million tonnes, of which around 70.0 million tonnes of the total food fish and 27.0 million tonnes of aquatic plants. The awareness that nowadays competitiveness is extremely dependent on scientific knowledge and new technologies made the number of manuscripts published in this area to rise almost exponentially. Aquaculture faces many challenges in order to continuously deliver a high-quality farmed fish through a sustainable production system. In order to achieve this goal, new management strategies need to be addressed, and state-of-the-art technologies like proteomics have been applied to study many factors like welfare, safety, nutrition, and diseases, which are directly responsible for the end-product quality.

AB - The demand for animal protein for human consumption is currently on the rise fueled mainly by an exponential increase of the world population. The higher demand of fishery products and capture restrictions as a result of wild fish stock exploitation made aquaculture an extremely important source of protein (mainly fish, shellfish, and algae) available in human diet. Production statistics database from FAO states a value of about 97.2 million tonnes, of which around 70.0 million tonnes of the total food fish and 27.0 million tonnes of aquatic plants. The awareness that nowadays competitiveness is extremely dependent on scientific knowledge and new technologies made the number of manuscripts published in this area to rise almost exponentially. Aquaculture faces many challenges in order to continuously deliver a high-quality farmed fish through a sustainable production system. In order to achieve this goal, new management strategies need to be addressed, and state-of-the-art technologies like proteomics have been applied to study many factors like welfare, safety, nutrition, and diseases, which are directly responsible for the end-product quality.

KW - Aquaculture

KW - Fish

KW - Fish allergens

KW - Fish biology

KW - Fish diseases

KW - Fish genomics

KW - Fish proteomics

KW - Fish welfare

KW - Proteomics

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85046141220&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16

DO - 10.1007/978-3-319-69682-9_16

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9783319696812

SP - 311

EP - 338

BT - Proteomics in Domestic Animals

A2 - de Almeida, Andre Martinho

A2 - Eckersall, David

A2 - Miller, Ingrid

PB - Springer International Publishing AG

ER -