A young salmon. See Parr.
A young fish of about 10 cm length.
The name for developing salmon when they become 2-4 inches long. They cease to be called fingerlings when their scales develop and their gills change for living in salt water.
a fish weighing from 1 to 15 g, or greater than 2.5 cm in total length.
young fish, usually late in the first year
a young or small fish
A young fish, older than fry but usually not more than one year old.
a fish ranging in weight from 1 g to 25 g or greater than 2.5 cm in total length.
a fish weighing from 1 to 25 g or measuring longer than 2.5 cm.
a young salmon, living in fresh water, that eats snails, worms, freshwater shrimp, amphibian larvae, fish eggs, and young fish. At this stage of life, the young salmon move downstream to the estuary.
a juvenile fish that has reared in fresh water and attained a size of 24 inches. Usually has parr marks and is the life history stage between a fry and a smolt (referred to as parr on the Atlantic Coast).
the stage in a fish's life between 1 inch and the length at 1 year of age.
small, young fish.
A juvenile salmonid, generally the stage between dry and smolt. Roughly equivalent to a "parr".
The juvenile stage of a fish when it is often opaque and about the size of a persons finger.
a small, immature fish, such as a juvenile trout.
Stage of life between fry and adult.
a fish ranging in weight from 1 to 25 g or from 2.5 to 10 cm in total length.
Small 4 to 6 inch fingersize fish. Also called juveniles
A young fish (about the size of a finger).
Juvenile salmonids up to nine months of age and generally two to four inches in total length (also called parr).
An immature fish, fingerlings are usually larger than Fry
refers to the young of large fish when they are about the size of a finger.