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Articles by Deniz Acarli
Total Records ( 2 ) for Deniz Acarli
  Ugur Altinagac , Ali Kara , Adnan Ayaz , Deniz Acarli , Cenkmen R. Begburs and Alkan Oztekin
  In this study three FAD types, which were being commonly used in small scale fisheries and had different attractors were tried. Attractors such as pyramid, rope and panel types were tied to static FADs. The fish species and densities attracted by them were examined. The samplings were made through visual census, trammel nets and line fishing before and after the deploying of FADs. Any significant difference was not able to be found statistically between the attractors tied to fish aggregating devices. In the result of observation and samplings before and after the deploying of FADs, while 10 fish species belong to 6 families were observed before deployment, 16 fish species belong to 11 families were determined after the deployment of the FADs.
  Cengiz KOCAK , Deniz ACARLI , Tuncer KATAGAN and Murat OZBEK
  Determining the length-length and length-weight relationships and having access to the formulas on the relationships would enable researchers to indirectly estimate the approximate sizes of the organisms when consumed as prey items by examining one of the appendages found in the gut contents. In order to determine some morphometric characters of the Mediterranean green crab (Carcinus aestuarii Nardo, 1847) inhabiting Homa Lagoon, I.zmir Bay, Turkey, crab samples were collected using trammel nets, fyke nets, beach seines, and fence traps in monthly intervals between June 2006 and May 2007. A total of 608 male and 559 female specimens were collected during the sampling period. The largest (in terms of carapace length: CL) female and male were 39.59 mm and 51.63 mm, respectively. Morphometric equations for the conversions of length and weight were constructed separately for males, females, and the combined sexes. The equations for carapace width (CW) and right chela width (RChW) for males were found to be RChW = 0.373997 x CW - 3.90059, r2 = 0.85. The relationship between carapace width (CW) and wet weight (WW) was determined to be LnCW = 0.3377 LnW + 2.6942, r2 = 0.98 for males, LnCW = 0.3424 LnW + 2.6929, r2 = 0.99 for females, and LnCW = 0.3361 LnW + 2.7019, r2 = 0.99 for both sexes combined. Males were generally bigger than females. The average values of the carapace width for males and females were 44.58 ± 7.34 mm and 29.10 ± 7.07 mm, respectively. The CW/CL ratio for both sexes combined ranged from 1.22 to 1.26.
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