Any of numerous cold-blooded aquatic vertebrates of the superclass Pisces, characteristically having fins, gills, and a streamlined body.
Group of vertebrate animals that inhabit aquatic habitats.
(1) Any vertebrate animal provided with gills throughout life and cold-blooded, the limbs being modified into fins. (2) Fish are defined as: shellfish, crustaceans, marine animals, the eggs, spawn, spat and juvenile stages of fish, shellfish, crustaceans, and marine animals. (Canada Fisheries Act, sec.31.5)
includes finfish, shellfish, crustaceans and molluscs in any stage of life, including eggs.
All fish are broken down into two very broad categories - fish and shellfish. In the most basic terms, fish are equipped with fins, backbones and gills, while shellfish have shells of one form or another. Fish without shells are separated into two groups - freshwater fish and saltwater fish. Because salt water provides more buoyancy than fresh water, saltwater fish - such as cod, flounder and tuna - can afford to have thicker bones. Freshwater fish - like catfish, perch and trout - can`t be weighted with a heavy skeletal framework. Instead, their structure is based on hundreds of minuscule bones, a source of frustration to many diners.
i) A vertebrate cold-blooded animal with gills and fins living wholly in water, e.g., cuttlefish, shellfish, jellyfish, ii) try to catch fish esp. with a line or net, iii) fish for a particular species in a certain stretch of water.
any of various mostly cold-blooded aquatic vertebrates usually having scales and breathing through gills; "the shark is a large fish"; "in the livingroom there was a tank of colorful fish"
catch or try to catch fish or shellfish; "I like to go fishing on weekends"
a cold blooded animal that lives in water, so there are some characteristic differences from other warm blooded animals
a cold-blooded animal with fins and scales
a cold-blooded water-dwelling vertebrate with gill s
a cold-blooded water-dwelling vertebrate with gills
a Danish-Norwegian-German-Irish co-production with additional animation lower saxony done in Spain, England
an animal in the phylum Chordata and the sub-phylum Vertebrata
an animal which lives and breathes in water
a poikilothermic (cold-blooded)
a vertebrated animal that breathes by gills and can live only in water
an animal that lives in the water and has gills
(Poisson) Aquatic vertebrates (Fin-Fish) that use gills to obtain oxygen from water and have fins with variable number of skeletal elements called fin rays (Thurman and Webber, 1984).
Cold-blooded, scaly animals from the Chordate Phylum. Fish live in water, breathe through gills, and move by swimming with fins. Most of them lay eggs in water. Some fish in our area include bass, bluegill, and catfish.
collective term (includes molluscs and crustaceans) for any aquatic animal that is harvested.
Vertebrate with wet scales.
A surfboard design invented by Steve Lis of San Diego, California, which features a wide nose and broad swallow-type tail design, with a twin-fin setup; in recent years, refers to almost any short, stubby, wide surfboard. * see illustration
a cold-blooded vertebrate that lives in water and breathes with gills.
a. means fresh or saltwater finfish, crustaceans and other forms of aquatic life (including alligator, frog, aquatic turtle, jellyfish, sea cucumber, and sea urchin and the roe of such animals) other than birds or mammals, and all mollusks, if such life is intended for human consumption. b. includes an edible human food product derived in whole or in part from fish, including fish that have been processed in any manner.
"includes parts of fish, shellfish, crustaceans, marine animals and any parts of shellfish, crustaceans or marine animals, and the eggs, sperm, spawn, larvae, spat and juvenile stages of fish, shellfish, crustaceans and marine animals." ( Fisheries Act, sec. 2).
Inflated body with fins, eyes, etc. added as hot bits; if the mouth is ground, may be done entirely on the pipe, otherwise punty on tail. Common art glass exercise and low cost sales item. See Animals
A cold-blooded, limbless, vertebrate that lives wholly in water and has fins, internal gills, and skin with a glandular secretion that decreases friction.
A fish is a cold-blooded animal that has a backbone and lives in water and breathes by means of gills. It normally has two pairs of fins in place of arms and legs, as well as several other fins. Many fish are covered with scales. All fish hatch from eggs. Usually the females and males release the eggs and the milt (fish sperm) into the water. When they meet, the eggs are fertilized. Eggs may be released in long, sticky strings that cling to rocks or seaweed, or they may float on the surface, becoming part of the plankton. Many species simply dig a depression on the bottom of a lake and deposit the eggs there. Some eggs are covered with oddly shaped leathery cases . Sometimes the eggs are fertilized in the female's body and hatch there.
A surfboard design invented by Steve Lis Sa Diego, which features a wide nose and a broad swallow-type tail with a twinfin set up. Commonly this term is used to describe almost any short, stubby, wide surfboard.
any cold-blooded aquatic animal with vertebrate, gills, fins (some), scale-covered body (some), and tail
An animal that lives in water that has gills for breathing and fins for swimming. Many fish have scales as a body covering.
Any thousands of species of aquatic vertebrates with fins for swimming and gills for breathing, found in saltwater and freshwater worldwide, most are edible; fish are classified by bone structure as flatfish or round fish.
an aquatic craniate vertebrate that uses gills to oxygenate its blood; to attempt to catch fish.
any of numerous cold-blooded strictly aquatic craniate vertebrates ... that have typically an elongated somewhat spindle-shaped body terminating in a broad caudal fin, [and] limbs in the form of fins.
An animals which lives in the water, has gills, and scales.
Fish are scaly, cold-blooded animals with fins that get their oxygen from the water using gills. Primitive fish evolved during the Ordovician Period (505 to 438 million years ago), long before the whales appeared.
Any species of animal living in water, including its eggs or roe.
Fish are aquatic vertebrates that are typically cold-blooded; covered with scales, and equipped with two sets of paired fins and several unpaired fins. Fish are abundant in the sea and in fresh water, with species being known from mountain streams (e.g., char and gudgeon) as well as in the deepest depths of the ocean (e.g., gulpers and anglerfish). They are of tremendous importance as food for people around the world, either collected from the wild (see fishing) or farmed in much the same way as cattle or chickens (see aquaculture).