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  • {{#category_index:F|fish}} ...sensor that is towed in the water, such as side-scan sonar. A magnetometer fish is typically towed 200–300 m behind a vessel at a depth of 3–
    429 bytes (65 words) - 17:30, 16 January 2018
  • {{#category_index:F|fish trap}}
    191 bytes (24 words) - 17:30, 16 January 2018
  • 406 bytes (68 words) - 12:13, 19 May 2019
  • 113 bytes (17 words) - 18:01, 16 January 2018
  • {{#category_index:F|fish}} ...sensor that is towed in the water, such as side-scan sonar. A magnetometer fish is typically towed 200–300 m behind a vessel at a depth of 3–
    370 bytes (59 words) - 08:04, 26 March 2018
  • {{#category_index:F|fish trap}}
    132 bytes (18 words) - 09:18, 28 March 2018

Page text matches

  • ...25 in. (31 cm), 8.5 in. (21 cm), or 6 in. (15 cm). A <b>drag bit</b> or <b>fish-tail bit</b> has teeth that cut and tear soft formations as the bit is rota
    765 bytes (125 words) - 18:36, 20 March 2017
  • {{#category_index:F|fish}} ...sensor that is towed in the water, such as side-scan sonar. A magnetometer fish is typically towed 200&#x2013;300 m behind a vessel at a depth of 3&#x2013;
    429 bytes (65 words) - 17:30, 16 January 2018
  • {{#category_index:F|fish trap}}
    191 bytes (24 words) - 17:30, 16 January 2018
  • (fish&#x2019; &#x2202;n trak) A method of calculating age by measuring the track
    695 bytes (109 words) - 17:31, 16 January 2018
  • ...determined, as the distance an aerosurvey bird is behind the aircraft or a fish behind a boat; also called <b>layback. 7</b>. The time for cuttings to trav
    898 bytes (148 words) - 19:56, 13 August 2017
  • .../Dictionary:Fig_S-9|S-9]]. The arrival time measures the distance from the fish to the reflecting object. Other names include: asdic, basdic, sideways asdi
    898 bytes (127 words) - 10:57, 1 June 2017
  • Paul hired natives to fish for him through the ice at places he selected. He equipped them with fish lines marked with a code of knots to map his
    7 KB (1,188 words) - 10:20, 25 February 2015
  • ...n Geophysics in 1986. From there on, the time-domain was Jerry's kettle of fish and he, his students, and his colleagues published many superb papers on it
    8 KB (1,150 words) - 10:00, 18 October 2016
  • ...10.1190/1.1931955 ''The generation and measurement of electrical fields by fish: Can we learn from them?,''] [[E. John Northwood]]
    8 KB (986 words) - 00:21, 29 September 2019
  • guiding principle: Don’t give them the fish, teach them how to fish. True to this dictum, after nursing the homeless children back to health, h
    4 KB (707 words) - 11:14, 18 October 2016
  • ...ing activity, and obstacles such as drilling platforms, wrecks, reefs, and fish traps must be considered. Modern marine 3-D surveys are conducted by deploy
    15 KB (2,282 words) - 13:28, 25 September 2014
  • ...ref name=natego /> Thousands of species flourish, while a large variety of fish and marine mammals thrive in the cold waters. Blue, fin, humpback, right, m
    6 KB (830 words) - 13:43, 18 April 2016
  • ...ieved July 29, 2015, from http://education.nationalgeographic.com/news/big-fish-history-whaling/</ref> Around the time whaling peaked in the United States ...ieved July 29, 2015, from http://education.nationalgeographic.com/news/big-fish-history-whaling/ </ref><ref> Whales and Hunting | New Bedford Whaling Museu
    9 KB (1,334 words) - 17:28, 17 June 2016
  • ...in fish that allows their bodies to function properly. For example, clown fish become no longer able to hear or smell their way out of danger.<ref name=ac ...on will also impact humans because many communities rely on fish and shell fish as their main source of food. Another species being affected by ocean acid
    7 KB (1,126 words) - 15:58, 6 November 2015
  • [[File:Coralreef.jpg|275px|thumb|Fish at coral reef]]
    7 KB (1,047 words) - 13:47, 23 November 2015
  • ...hundreds of miles to feed their babies plastic pellets, mistaking them for fish eggs.<ref name=turgeon /> Mistaken activity like this has led to a 60% decl
    14 KB (2,200 words) - 15:36, 4 December 2015
  • ...and fjord. Estuaries are important to our marine life because they protect fish, crustacean, shellfish and marine plants. Estuaries are typically found on ...e a protected environment where there is plenty of food and a location for fish and shellfish to reproduce, commonly called the nurseries of the sea. Anoth
    4 KB (588 words) - 14:05, 23 November 2015
  • ...year 2025, the ocean could have one ton of plastic for every three tons of fish. <ref name=groden />All this plastic is disrupting marine ecosystems. In 19
    9 KB (1,250 words) - 21:17, 23 November 2015
  • ...rally occur within a given plant<ref name=oconnor/><ref name=britannica/>. Fish are currently modified to mature faster and produce more meat<ref name=phil === Fish ===
    10 KB (1,353 words) - 08:27, 24 November 2015
  • ...ld, because the marine ecosystems give marine life such as: tiny plankton, fish, crustaceans, invertebrates, reptiles, marine mammals, sharks, and rays a p
    6 KB (924 words) - 08:46, 24 November 2015

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