Pollachius pollachius is the scientific name of Atlantic or European pollock, which is a species of marine fish of the genus Pollachius. The FAO uses the English name Pollack for this species. It can also be referred to as pollock in combination with the pollachius virus. This article will share Pollachius pollachius facts.
Pollachius pollachius facts
Other names include European Pollock, Litto Zawane and Leith. It is prevalent in the northeast region of the North Atlantic, including the Bay of Biscay and the North Sea.
Adults can grow up to 5 cm (5 inches) in length and can weigh up to 1.5 kg (5 pounds), though their maximum length is usually cm3 (7 inches).
Dorsal spines (total): 0; Dorsal soft ray; Anal soft rays: 27 – 30; Vertebrae: 52 – 55. The lower jaw is clearly projecting beyond the upper ones. Lacks a chin barbell. The dark lateral line that curves sharply over the pectoral fin and continues over the entire body.
There is no dark spot on the pectoral fin base. The dorsal and anal fin interfaces are short. Sensory canal with large perforation on the head.
The color of the cow is variable; Dark dorsally, silver-gray side and sharply distinct from abdomen; Upper part of the body with yellow to orange stripe or spots; The lateral line is green. The wings are also darker except the wings are brownish brown.
Ecology and life history
Pollack is fast-growing and relatively short-lived. The most-reported age is 15 years [these are called offshore coasts, though their spawning grounds are little known; A Norwegian population survey suggested a local increase.
The hollow is bentoplasmic, meaning that they live near the bottom of the ocean. They seem to be relatively altarpieces.
Pollack is valuable for fisheries, though it essentially represents Bikachs. Landing data show two fairly distinct centers of distribution, one located on the northern Norwegian coast / Skagerak along the northern Norwegian coast and one on the northern part of the English Channel, the Irish Sea, and the French West Coast. The total reported landing is in the order of several thousand tons.
Found in coastal waters but at a depth of 200 m, in tightly bottled areas. Teenagers spend 2-3 years near the coast, including pelagic, rocky terrain, calp beds, sandy shores, and alligators.
Adolescents can build a school with pestilence (Polachias virus) and have been found to be lonely and protect their feeding area. Larger individuals move into the open sea and are found in the vicinity of rocky areas at a depth of about 40–100 m. Also observations were made around shipwrecked oils and platforms.
Adults occur in solitary or small dispersal shoals but are known to form dense shoals on spanning grounds. Spanning migration management is recommended. Coday catches and fishermen as baits. The meat is dry but smells good.
Classified as “hearing impaired”; Has been found to produce sound. Teenagers were reported to have made short grants repeatedly during competitive feeding and aggressive encounters.
Pollack is an important species of recreational fisheries. In Norway, the only tourist fishermen were estimated to have caught 100 tonnes of pollack in 20 years. In France, 5.7 tonnes of pollock was estimated to be caught in all recreational fisheries.