Aquaculture: VIMS Journal Articles

The following list is based on a search of VIMS-authored research articles from Thomson Reuters' Web of Science© using the keyword terms aquacultur*, farming, or maricultur* but excluding the keyword erosion. The list is updated at least biannually.

  1. Murphy, A.E., et al., 2018. Variation in benthic metabolism and nitrogen cycling across clam aquaculture sites. Marine Pollution Bulletin, 127: p. 524-535.
  2. Lunstrum, A., K. McGlathery, and A. Smyth, 2018. Oyster (Crassostrea virginica) Aquaculture Shifts Sediment Nitrogen Processes toward Mineralization over Denitrification. Estuaries and Coasts, 41(4): p. 1130-1146.
  3. Duc, L.V., et al., 2018. High growth potential and nitrogen removal performance of marine anammox bacteria in shrimp-aquaculture sediment. Chemosphere, 196: p. 69-77.
  4. Abdelrahman, H., et al., 2017. Aquaculture genomics, genetics and breeding in the United States: current status, challenges, and priorities for future research (vol 18, 191, 2017). Bmc Genomics, 18. ARTN 235
  5. Murphy, A.E., et al., 2016. Quantifying the Effects of Commercial Clam Aquaculture on C and N Cycling: an Integrated Ecosystem Approach. Estuaries and Coasts, 39(6): p. 1746-1761.
  6. Murphy, A.E., et al., 2016. Microbial nitrogen processing in hard clam (Mercenaria mercenaria) aquaculture sediments: the relative importance of denitrification and dissimilatory nitrate reduction to ammonium (DNRA). Limnology and Oceanography, 61(5): p. 1589-1604.
  7. Stentiford, G.D., et al., 2012. Disease will limit future food supply from the global crustacean fishery and aquaculture sectors. Journal of Invertebrate Pathology, 110(2): p. 141-157.
  8. Hudson, K. and T.J. Murray, 2012. Economic Contributions of Virginia Shellfish Aquaculture. Journal of Shellfish Research, 31(1): p. 298-299.
  9. Luckenbach, M.W., 2010. Fisheries collapses, restoration challenges, spread of non-natives and the emergence large-scale aquaculture: anthropogenic-driven changes to ecosystem-engineering oyster species. Integrative and Comparative Biology, 50: p. E105-E105.
  10. Luckenbach, M., 2009. Nutrient Sequestration in Macroalgae Associated with Clam Culture: Potential Nutrient Trading Credit for Aquaculture. Journal of Shellfish Research, 28(3): p. 711-711.
  11. Carlsson, J., et al., 2008. Evaluating Recruitment Contribution of a Selectively Bred Aquaculture Line of the Oyster, Crassostrea Virginica Used in Restoration Efforts. Journal of Shellfish Research, 27(5): p. 1117-1124.
  12. Carlsson, J., C.L. Morrison, and K.S. Reece, 2006. Wild and aquaculture populations of the eastern oyster compared using microsatellites. Journal of Heredity, 97(6): p. 595-598.
  13. Kaattari, S., E. Bromage, and I. Kaattari, 2005. Analysis of long-lived plasma cell production and regulation: Implications for vaccine design for aquaculture. Aquaculture, 246(1-4): p. 1-9.
  14. Liu, Z.J. and J.F. Cordes, 2004. DNA marker technologies and their applications in aquaculture genetics. Aquaculture, 242(1-4): p. 735-736.
  15. Frankic, A. and C. Hershner, 2003. Sustainable aquaculture: developing the promise of aquaculture. Aquaculture International, 11(6): p. 517-530.
  16. Cotton, C.F., R.L. Walker, and T.C. Recicar, 2003. Effects of temperature and salinity on growth of juvenile black sea bass, with implications for aquaculture. North American Journal of Aquaculture, 65(4): p. 330-338.
  17. O'Beirn, F.X., R.J. Neves, and M.B. Steg, 1998. Survival and growth of juvenile freshwater mussels (Unionidae) in a recirculating aquaculture system. American Malacological Bulletin, 14(2): p. 165-171.
  18. Thacker, S.G., The economic impact of marine aquaculture on Virginia's Eastern Shore, in Virginia Sea Grant Marine Resource Advisory. 1994, School of Marine Science, Virginia Institute of Marine Science, College of William and Mary: Gloucester Point. p. 14.
  19. Oesterling, M.J., Marine aquaculture in the Commonwealth of Virginia, in VIMS Educational Series. 1993, Virginia Sea Grant's Marine Advisory Program, School of Marine Science, Virginia Institute of Marine Science: Gloucester Point, VA. p. 23.
  20. Shpigel, M. and R.A. Blaylock, 1991. The Pacific Oyster, Crassostrea gigas, as a biological filter for a marine fish aquaculture pond. Aquaculture, 92(2-3): p. 187-197.