Ringkasan topik

  • TAKATSU course

    Pleuronectiformes (Flatfishes), Japanese sandfish, Sparidae, Anguilliformes (e.g. Japanese eel, Muraenesox spp., and whitespotted conger), Takifugu spp. (puffer fishes), Scorpaenidae (scorpionfish; Kichiji rockfish, angry rockfish, and black rockfish), anglerfishes (goosefishes), Pacific herring, sandlance, Thunus spp.

    The spatiotemporal distribution, life history, population dynamics, fishing methods, utilization of fishery resources, etc. will be studied in two sessions (equivalent to four sessions).

    Learning Objectives
    1. be able to name typical fisheries important species just by looking at them. 
    be able to easily describe the various characteristics of these fisheries important species. In other words, by explaining them to others, be able to elicit an "Oh, I see" response. 

    Effort Target

    3. be able to tell jokes using the names of fisheries species.
    4. be able to go on and on about your in-depth knowledge of fisheries species.

  • WADA course

    Life history, resource dynamics, fishing methods, and resource utilization of marine invertebrates (especially shellfish and crustaceans) important for fisheries.

  • KUDO course

    Instructor KUDO Hideaki

    (Faculty of Fisheries Sciences, Division of Marine Bioresource and Environmental Science, Humans and the Ocean(Salmon and trout)Professor)

    In this lecture (2 sessions), we focus on useful fisheries species of salmonids and their relatives (as classified by the Ichthyological Society of Japan), and talk about their biological characteristics, fishery resources, and fishing methods. After attending this lecture, you will be able to "put the fat fin on the story" rather than "put the tail fin on the story!

    Osmeridae(Arctic smelt, Smelt, Shishamo Smelt, Japanese Smelt), Japanese Icefish,Sweetfish, Various salmonids

  • YAMAMURA course(Cod, Cephalopods, Pinniped)

    Instructor YAMAMURA Orio

    (Faculty of Fisheries Sciences, Division of Marine Bioresource and Environmental Science, Resource Ecology, associate professor)

    In this lecture (2 sessions), the biology, ecology, and utilization of cod and cephalopods as fisheries resources will be reviewed. It will also introduce pinnipeds migrating to Hokkaido, focusing on conflicts with fisheries and their countermeasures.


    <Course Goals>To acquire a basic knowledge of the target organisms and an overview of their stock status, use as a fishery resource and conflicts with fisheries. 

    I. Cod

     A. Pacific cod

     B. Alaska Pollock

    II. Cephalipods

     A. Japanese common squid

     B. Octopuses

    III. Pinnipeds

     A. Introduction to Pinnipeds

     B. Northern fur seal

     C. Harbor seal

     D. Spotted seal

     E. Sea lion