Now showing items 9617-9636 of 9669

    • White shrimp (Penaeus setiferus) population trends in a tidal marsh pond. 

      Clark, S.H.; Caillouet, C.W., Jr. (, 1973)
      Ketchen's modification of the Leslie fishing success method was used to estimate initial population and rates of immigration, fishing, and other losses (emigration and natural mortality) in a white shrimp (Penaeus setiferus) ...
    • White shrimp emigration in relation to size, sex, temperature and salinity. 

      Pullen, E.J.; Trent, W.L. (, 1969)
      This study was conducted on juvenile and subadult white shrimp, Penaeus setiferus (Linnaeus), emigrating from Galveston Bay, Texas, to the Gulf of Mexico. Surface, midwater, and bottom tows were made with a 3-m otter trawl ...
    • A white shrimp mark-recapture study 

      Klima EF (, 1974)
      Marked sub-adult white shrimp (Penaeus setiferus) were released in Galveston Bay in Aug 1963. Recoveries indicated there was no emigration from the bay between Aug and mid-Oct. Using the Bertalanffy growth function estimates ...
    • A white shrimp mark-recapture study. 

      Klima, E.F. (, 1974)
      Marked subadult white shrimp were released in Galveston Bay in Aug. 1963. Recoveries indicated that there was no emigration from the bay between Aug. and mid-Oct. Shrimp increased rapidly in size during the warm summer ...
    • White Shrimp Migration in Area M-6, Part 2 

      Leary, Terrance R. (Texas Game and Fish Commission, 1960-04-12)
      Objectives: To complete the study of the movements of market white shrimp, Penaeus setiferus, released in Copano Bay and to include the data received after the necessitated termination of the initial report.
    • White shrimp, Penaeus setiferus (Linnaeus), spawning in the Gulf of Mexico 1973-1975 

      Bryan, C.E.; Cody, T.J. (Texas Parks and Wildlife Department, 1975)
      White shrimp (Penaeus setiferus) were sampled in gulf waters of the Texas coast to determine their spawning grounds, the percentage of gravid females in the population and whether discrete spawning populations exist. Data ...
    • White-faced ibis populations and pollutants in Texas, 1969-1976. 

      King, K.A.; Meeker, D.L.; Swineford, D.M. (, 1980)
      Eggshell thickness, levels of pollutant residues, and population status of the white-faced ibis (Plegadis chihi) were monitored in Texas from 1969 through 1976. Texas ibis nesting populations declined by 42%. Reproductive ...
    • Who's Minding the Shore? A Citizen's Guide to Coastal Management 

      Natural Resources Defense Council, Inc. (U.S. Department of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Office of Coastal Zone Management, 1976)
      This handbook is designed to help show you how to participate in your state's planning effort. Chapter 2 describes the Coastal Zone Management Act (CZMA) and what it requires the states to do. Chapter 3 is a catalog of ...
    • Who? 

      Texas Nonpoint Source Advisory Committee; State of Texas (, 1990)
      No abstract available
    • Whodunit? 

      Daggett, Christopher (Office of Public Affairs, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, 1988)
      This article discusses the debatable topic of sources of garbage floating onto our shores. The example discussed in this article pertains to the New York and New Jersey shoreline.
    • Why Save Endangered Species? 

      U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service (, 1990)
      No abstract available
    • Wildlife of Galveston 

      Stevenson, Jim (VanJus Press, 1999)
      Learn about all the fascinating wildlife of the enchanted island of Galveston! Teach your children about roseate spoonbills, the value of a salt marsh, or what fiddler crabs are. Writted for laymen but also full of ...
    • Wildlife of the Texas Coastal Zone 

      Lay, Daniel W.; Culbertson, Kaye F. (Texas Parks and Wildlife Department, 1978-05)
      Coastal wildlife provides both economic and aesthetic benefits. Especially important to man are waterfowl, fish-eating birds and shorebirds, deer, squirrel, turkey, doves, quail, fur-bearers, and threatened species. Many ...
    • The wildlife resources of coastal Texas. 

      Suter, H.A. (, 1971)
      A review of those species of undomesticated animals which are important from the aspect of esthetics as well as economics. The area under review is the 367 mile coast from the mouth of the Rio Grande River to Sabine Pass, Texas.
    • Will River Oaks sewage still go to Bayou? 

      Scarlett, H. (, 1984)
      No abstract available
    • Willingness to pay for improving the environmental quality of Galveston Bay: a contingent valuation study 

      McClelland E; Whittington D (ASCE, New York, NY, USA, 1995)
      A summary of the results of a Contingent Valuation survey designed to estimate the economic value of improving the environmental quality of Galveston Bay is presented. The mail-only survey and the mail/in-person follow-up ...
    • Windrow composting of different biosolids and bulking agent types and the agronomic performance of associated finished composts 

      Titko, S.; Jessop, L.W.; Seymour, R.D.; Baker, J.D.; Blaylock, C.K.; Roussel, L.J. (, 1990)
      A project was conducted to understand the effects of biosolids, bulking agents, and mixing ratios on windrow biosolids composting. Sixteen windrows were created; temperature, oxygen, and moisture were monitored. At the ...
    • Wings along the coast of Texas. 

      Sprunt, A. (, 1941)
      No abstract available
    • Winter Circulation Patterns and Property Distributions 

      Capurro, L. R. A.; Reid, Joseph L. (Gulf Publishing Company, 1972)
      Based on their characteristic properties, the water masses of the Gulf of Mexico and their vertical stratification are discussed. The T-S relationships specific to the region are presented. For the basin waters, below a ...