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Journal of Aquaculture Engineering and Fisheries Research

Commentary - (2022) Volume 8, Issue 6

A Framework for the Selection of Marine Aquarium Fishes to Target for Aquaculture
Paul A. Anderson*
Department of Marine Sciences, University of Connecticut, United States
*Correspondence: Paul A. Anderson, Department of Marine Sciences, University of Connecticut, United States, Email:

Received: Jun 01, 2022, Manuscript No. JAEFR-22-66068; Editor assigned: Jun 03, 2022, Pre QC No. JAEFR-22-66068 (PQ); Reviewed: Jun 17, 2022, QC No. JAEFR-22-66068; Revised: Jun 22, 2022, Manuscript No. JAEFR-22-66068 (R); Published: Jun 29, 2022, DOI: 10.3153/JAEFR.8.6.002

Citation: Paul A. Anderson. A Framework for the Selection of Marine Aquarium Fishes to Target for Aquaculture. J Aquaculture Eng. Fish Res 2022; 8(6)


Aquaculture is the breeding, breeding and harvesting of fish and shellfish, algae and other organisms in all types of aquatic environments. As the demand for seafood has increased, the technology has enabled food production in coastal waters and open oceans. Aquatic farming is a method of producing food and other commodities, restoring habitat, replenishing wild populations, and restoring endangered and endangered populations. There are two main types of aquaculture-ocean and freshwater. NOAA's efforts are primarily focused on marine aquaculture. This refers to the breeding of species that live in the ocean and estuaries. In the United States, marine aquaculture produces many species, including fish such as oysters, lajonkairia, lajonkairia, shrimp, seaweed, salmon, kokuchibas, saberfish, yellowtail, and pompano. There are many ways to cultivate seashells, such as "sowing" small shells on the seabed or breeding them on the floor or in floating cages. Marine fish farming is usually done in an underwater net pen or an aquarium on land. Freshwater aquaculture produces seeds such as catfish and trout. Freshwater aquaculture is mainly done in ponds and other man-made systems. NOAA is committed to supporting the economically, environmentally and socially sustainable aquaculture industry. NOAA experts and partners strive to understand the environmental impact of aquaculture in a variety of environments and to provide the best management practices to mitigate the risk of adverse effects. Aquaculture is the cultivation of aquatic animals and plants, including breeding, breeding and harvesting, under controlled conditions in all types of aquatic environments. It is used to manufacture food and commodities, restore and create healthier habitats, and rebuild endangered and endangered species populations. There are two types of aquaculture: ocean and freshwater. With the growth of Aggrotech, modern aquaculture can monitor water quality, record fish behavior and manage the logistics of the facility. As the Internet of Things technology grows in popularity, aquaculture facilities use smart sensors and other Iota devices to investigate water quality and adjust it in real time to maintain optimal resource conditions. These devices can also adhere to feeding schedules, improve oxygen levels, send early warnings and diagnoses, and resolve disease control and prevention. Aquaculture technology has enabled the collection of large amounts of data to help facilities reduce costs and maintain a reliable environment. Fish farms use mobile devices and cloud computing to monitor inventory and share real-time information and data with managers and other aquaculture companies. As the industry continues to grow, software companies are developing data management tools to help organizations process incoming data and make business and environmental decisions. Aquaculture or aquaculture is an aquaculture equivalent to aquaculture or aquaculture on land. Broadly speaking, agriculture involves the management of both animals (livestock) and plants (agriculture, horticulture, and to some extent forestry). Similarly, aquaculture includes both animal (including crustaceans, fin whales and mollusks) and plants (including algae and freshwater large physics). Agriculture is primarily based on the use of freshwater, but aquaculture is carried out both inland (freshwater) and along the coast. Intensive aquaculture is predicated on generation to elevate fish in synthetic tanks at very excessive densities. Aquaculturalists have to have an intensive knowledge of the focused species in order that water quality, temperature levels, oxygen levels, stocking densities, and feed are set on the choicest stage to sell growth, lessen stress, manipulate disease, and decrease mortality. Due to the entire manipulate of those factors, in depth aquaculture produces excessive yields and considering that it may be carried out for the duration of the year, it may be deliberate to correspond with foreseeable shortages in preferred fish.



Conflict of Interest

The author declares there is no conflict of interest in publishing this article.