- published: 28 Apr 2016
- views: 4015
This lecture by Dr. Manishika Jain focuses on the concept of marine resources and 3 types viz., biotic resources, energy resources and mineral resources. For complete postal course refer http://www.examrace.com/Study-Material/Geography/Geography-FlexiPrep-Program/Postal-Courses/Examrace-Geography-Series.htm or email firstname.lastname@example.org For lectures arranged based on topics and subtopics please visit https://www.doorsteptutor.com/Exams/IAS/Mains/Optional/Geography/
The future for our tropical ecosystems is intimately associated with the pressures applied to them. Researchers at the Australian Institute of Marine Science are investigating ways that we might best utilise our marine resources without endangering their ongoing health.
Officers Patrick and Anderson and Todd Dielman receive a call about a group of men fishing over their limit of six per person. Catch RUGGED JUSTICE Sundays at 8/7c on Animal Planet: http://www.animalplanet.com/tv-shows/rugged-justice/ Subscribe to Animal Planet: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=animalplanettv Join us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AnimalPlanet Follow Animal Planet on Twitter: https://twitter.com/AnimalPlanet
renewable and nonrenewable marine resources
T/I 10:26:26 Excessive fishing and an explosive rise in global populations are threatening the world's marine resources. In an effort to combat this, Japan -- a country very dependent on fish stocks -- has been conducting research into the best way to replenish its marine environment. Japan's Fishery Agency has been collaborating with local governments and fishery cooperatives across the country in an effort to find ways of preserving its fishing industry. Every year, roughly 11 billion fish, shrimp, crabs and shellfish of 80 different species are being cultivated and released into the sea. At a sea farm located at the Seto Inland Sea, seven hundred kilometres west of Tokyo, fish are being farmed for consumption, but these fish will not be released into the sea. Flounder ...
The Alabama Marine Resources Enforcement Canine Program consists of two dogs, one in Baldwin County and one in Mobile County. The dogs will be used to sniff out violators of state and federal fishing regulations. For more information: http://www.outdooralabama.com/marine-resources-readies-canine-unit-aid-enforcement
For over 25 years, the Marine Resources Council (MRC) has focused on major issues involving the Indian River Lagoon including: flow from land drainage and its negative impact on estuarine productivity; loss of seagrasses and mangroves; coordinating local, state, or federal programs for the lagoon; and the need for public education to incorporate science into decision-making. Today, plans for use of the Indian River Lagoon resources are incorporated into the 6 counties' and 33 cities' comprehensive plans, in addition to state management policy. The state legislature now regularly addresses lagoon issues and has dedicated funding to the Lagoon. Also, through the direct efforts of the MRC, the Indian River Lagoon received national recognition in 1990 as a National Estuary of Significance by ...
UNIDO-Norway project on Surveys of Renewable Marine Resources supporting sustainable livelihood of Sudanese people on the coastal line. Overexploitation of marine resources is threatening the marine biodiversity and food security of Sudan as Sudan’s fishing industry grows as providing alternative income sources in the country where desertification worsens. This UNIDO-Norway project aims at improving local technical capacity for fishery resources surveys which enables sustainable fishery of Sudan. In total, 45 local fishermen received the training conducted on a fishing boat.