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Aqua Europe 2018

About Conference

Conference Series Ltd feels proud to host around 3000+ global events to address the current issues and discoveries in the field of Life sciences, Applied Science & Engineering, Omics and Management, Clinical, Medical and Pharmaceutical sciences.

To the contributors across the globe, we invite you to Conference Series premier 10th Euro-Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries to be held during March 05-07, 2018 at Paris, France. Aquaculture congress is the premier event that brings together a unique and International mix of experts, like aquaculture engineers, researchers and decision makers both from academia and industry across the globe to exchange their knowledge, experience and research innovations to its world aquaculture conference. Aquaculture is a major Field in modern food supply according to the FAO, aquaculture is understood to mean the farming of aquatic organisms including fish, molluscs, crustaceans and aquatic plants. Farming implies some form of intervention in the rearing process to enhance production, such as regular stocking, feeding, protection from predators, etc. 

Aquaculture in Paris is characterized of the high level of specialization and large scale production. The Paris aquaculture industry is an old and established sector, one of the first to develop among the EU countries. More modern aquaculture techniques for marine species include onshore intensive farms, seabass and trout in the sea (mariculture) and, in the case of shellfish, cultivation on ropes and bags (mussels), or directly on the intertidal substrate (clams). Aquaculture is developed along France's southern location for the production of North Atlantic species (salmonids) and its northern position in relation to the production of Mediterranean species.

This Aquaculture conference will cover the new research techniques and concentrate on aquaculture exhibition of new feeds, fish welfare, antibiotics, instruments introduced by the aquaculture fisheries laboratories. It also covers the increase in need for demanding sea food. Aquaculture brings basic and advanced research of Developmental, Toxicological and Transgenic aspects.

Market Report

Introduction:

The French aquaculture industry is an old and established sector, one of the first to develop among the EU countries; 243907 tonnes were produced in 2004 placing it as the second highest producer in terms of volume in Europe. Marine production is dominated by molluscs; mainly oyster with 106750 tonnes and mussels with 74100 tonnes generating a gross income of about €600 million produced by the work of 20000 people in 3700 farms. Freshwater production is concentrated on trout with 36611 tonnes produced by 500 farms, most of which produce less than 200 tonnes/year.
The marine fish aquaculture sector has been developed through a research effort lasting 30 years, however, following early development successes in the early 1990s, the marine fish aquaculture sector (mainly seabass and seabream producing 4817 tonnes plus 60 million fry sold mainly for export) has been in competition with other countries notably Greece and more recently Turkey. Today, in addition to the production of tropical shrimp in New Caledonia and the black pearl in Polynesia, the main developmental potential of the French aquaculture sector is in the production of marine fish, notably promising new species like red drum as well as high quality products like sturgeon caviar, selected strains for all fish species and quality labelled products.

History and General overview:

French aquaculture is an old and established activity notably in the production of molluscs and in trout farming. Freshwater species other than salmonids (carp – 4230 tonnes, roach and tench – 2790 tonnes) have been farmed since the Middle Ages in the South West and the Central and Eastern regions of France. During the 1970s, the biological cycle of seabass and seabream was closed by French scientists experimenting in the South of France. The rapid progress of technology and the high demand from niche connoisseur markets, notably in Italy, provided strong support for the marine fish culture sector. Over the last 20 years, aquaculture development has grown quite rapidly in the French overseas territories, for example in New Caledonia where shrimp culture (2100 tonnes) targets the Japanese market and in the Mayotte/Reunion territories where marine fish production of red drum and cobia (390 tonnes) targets European markets. Martinique is developing production of fish for its local market. 

Importance of Aquaculture and Fisheries conference:

This Aquaculture conference will cover the new research techniques and concentrate on aquaculture exhibition of new feeds, fish welfare, antibiotics, instruments introduced by the aquaculture fisheries laboratories. It also covers the increase in need for demanding sea food. Aquaculture brings basic and advanced research of Developmental, Toxicological and Transgenic aspects.Aquaculture in Paris is characterized of the high level of specialization and large scale production. More modern aquaculture techniques for marine species include onshore intensive farms, cage systems in the sea (mariculture) and, in the case of shellfish, cultivation on ropes and bags (mussels), or directly on the intertidal substrate (clams).

Importance of Aquaculture and Fisheries Education:

A Master’s degree is an academic degree awarded to individuals who successfully denote a higher level of expertise. There are two main types of Masters - taught and research. Fish breeding and care are usually the main topics of aquaculture and fisheries programs. In this type of program, students may also learn about aquatic plant life and how to keep water areas safe for both fish and plants.

Europe:

MSc in Biology, Aquatic Ecology, Lund University

The masters in Aquaculture and Fisheries, University of Algarve

Masters in Mariculture, University of  Dubrovnik

America:

Wildlife and Fisheries Biology, M.Sc, Clemson University

Fish and Wildlife Management, M.Sc. Montana state University- Bozeman.

Asia pacific:

Flinders University Adelaide, Australia

Funding in Aquaculture and Fisheries Research and top funding bodies:

Europe:

European Maritime and Fisheries Fund (EMFF)

The EMFF is the fund for the EU's maritime and fisheries policies for 2014-2020

America:

The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) today announced more than $1.2 million in available funding to support the development of environmentally and economically sustainable aquaculture in the United States.

Asia pacific:

The Coastal Fisheries Initiative aims to improve environmental and economic benefits through the application of improved coastal fisheries management including Ecosystem Approach to Fisheries Management (EAFM) principles, fisheries improvement projects (FIPs)

It is one of the five European Structural and Investment (ESI) Funds which complement each other and seek to promote a growth and job based recovery in Europe.

Importance of Aquaculture and Fisheries Research:

America:

 The American Institute of Fishery Research Biologists (AIFRB), incorporated in 1956, is an organization established to advance excellence in fishery science and to promote stewardship.

Europe:

The European Fisheries and Aquaculture Research Organisation EFARO.

Middle east countries:

 Marine Resources Research Center is located in Umm Al Qaiwain on the western coast of the United Arab Emirates (UAE)L

Asia pacific countries:           

National Aquaculture Group:  Covering an area of approximately 250sq km on the Red Sea Coast in Saudi Arabia the privately owned, National Aquaculture Group (NAQUA) is among the largest, fully integrated shrimp farms in the world.

Importance of Aquaculture and Fisheries business value:

The Common Fisheries Policy (CFP) is the fisheries policy of the European Union (EU). It sets quotas for which member states are allowed to catch each type of fish, as well as encouraging the fishing industry by various market interventions. In 2004 it had a budget of €931 million, approximately 0.75% of the EU budget.The common fisheries policy has been criticised by fishermen who say it is threatening their livelihoods.

America:

The American Institute of Fishery Research Biologists (AIFRB), incorporated in 1956, is an organization established to advance excellence in fishery science and to promote stewardship, sustainability and wise utilization of natural resources, through support in professional development and recognition of competent achievement of its members, as measured by the highest of professional standards. Zion Market Research has published a new report titled “Aquaculture Market (Carp, Molluscs, Crustaceans, Salmon, Trout and Other Fish) by Culture (Marine Water, Fresh Water and Brackish Water): Global Industry Perspective, Comprehensive Analysis, Size, Share, Growth, Segment, Trends and Forecast, 2015 – 2021”. According to the report, global aquaculture market was valued at USD 156.27 billion in 2015 and is expected to reach USD 209.42 billion in 2021, growing at a CAGR of 5.0% between 2016 and 2021. In terms of volume, the global demand for aquaculture stood at 71,190-kilo tons in 2015.

Europe:

The European Fisheries and Aquaculture Research Organisation (EFARO) is an association of the Directors of the main European Research Institutes involved in fisheries, aquaculture and its interaction with the marine environment founded under a consensus agreement in 2004. It was established in recognition of the need to achieve greater cohesion and coordination of science and research in support of European policy related to the marine environment, fisheries and aquaculture. In Europe, aquaculture accounts for about 20% of fish production and directly employs some 85 000 people. The sector is mainly composed of SMEs or micro-enterprises in coastal and rural areas. EU aquaculture is renowned for its high quality, sustainability and consumer protection standards.EU overall output has been more or less constant in volume since 2000 whereas global production, at the same time, has been growing by nearly 7% per year.

Middle east countrires:

Marine Resources Research Center is located in Umm Al Qaiwain on the western coast of the United Arab Emirates (UAE) with a campus area of about 127 000 m2 facing the Arabian Gulf and is approximately 65 km from the Dubai International Airport. The Marine Resources Research Centre (MRRC) is established envisaging the following main aims:

Experimental production of selected fish and shrimp species that are of national importance.

Conduct scientific experiment and research on aquaculture and adopt a viable fingerling production technique suitable for the country.

Promote aquaculture in private sector by providing technical know-how for its implementation and follow up services.

Asia pacific countries:

National Aquaculture Group:  Covering an area of approximately 250sq km on the Red Sea Coast in Saudi Arabia the privately owned, National Aquaculture Group (NAQUA) is among the largest, fully integrated shrimp farms in the world. The 16 farms for shrimp and 3 circular cage farms for fish consisting of 14 to 20 cages each. Each farm has the capacity of 4,500MT of fish production are fed directly from the pristine, crystal clear waters of the Red Sea. Sustainability is an integral part of National Aquaculture Group’s commitment to its customers, employees and shareholders. Every aspect of production from hatchery to pond to plate is monitored and traceable. In 1995, Asia’s production leaped by 15% - from 15.9 million mt in 1994 to 18.27 million mt, which is 87% of the total world production of 21 million mt (Fish Farming International, June 1997)

Aquaculture thrives in Asia and the Pacific region, because many of the countries are archipelagic and they have numerous and rich inland water bodies, a tropical climate, abundant rainfall and dense mangrove forests. Tidal flow along its coastline - 163 609 km, which is 28% of the world’s aggregate coastline (World Resources, l990-1991) - brings fish and nutrients from the sea into nearby ponds and fields. Abundant rainfall makes rivers and lakes overflow into paddies and leaves behind fish, shrimp and other edible aquatic animals.

China led all countries with 12.79 million mt production. Nine other Asian countries are among the top 14 producers in the world (Table 1). However, not all Asian countries in the list have increased their production. Thailand, the Philippines and Taiwan (P.C.) experienced slumps in production in 1995, primarily due to decreases in shrimp (P. monodon) production caused by diseases.The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) today announced more than $1.2 million in available funding to support the development of environmentally and economically sustainable aquaculture in the United States. This funding is available through the Aquaculture Research Program, administered through USDA’s National Institute of Food and Agriculture (NIFA).Aquaculture contributes more than half of the seafood consumed globally, and this contribution is expected to grow. Although U.S. aquaculture production has shown growth in the past decade, the U.S. currently still has an approximately $12 billion trade deficit in seafood products and imports more than 90% of seafood consumed. In Europe, the Coastal Fisheries As a part of this project, the GEF and others will provide funding for a nascent Birds Head Seascape (BHS) trust fund to support long-term sustainable financing for marine conservation initiatives.

Future prospects of Aqua and Fisheries:

Global wild fisheries are in decline, with valuable habitat such as estuaries in critical condition. The aquaculture or farming of piscivorous fish, like salmon, does not help the problem because they need to eat products from other fish, such as fish meal and fish oil. Studies have shown that salmon farming has major negative impacts on wild salmon, as well as the forage fish that need to be caught to feed them. Fish that are higher on the food chain are less efficient sources of food energy. Apart from fish and shrimp, some aquaculture undertakings, such as seaweed and filter-feeding bivalve mollusks like oysters, clams, mussels and scallops, are relatively benign and even environmentally restorative Onshore recirculating aquaculture systems, facilities using polyculture techniques.

Recirculating aquaculture systems (RAS) recycle water by circulating it through filters to remove fish waste and food and then recirculating it back into the tanks. This saves water and the waste gathered can be used in compost or, in some cases, could even be treated and used on land. 

Conclusion:

Aqua Congress is one of the fastest growing food production sectors in the world. More importantly, it is a fundamental element in the global solution to provide a sustainable seafood source. The addition of aquaculture to help satisfy fish demand helps natural stock population and growth, lessening the strain on stressed fisheries.

References:

http://ec.europa.eu/fisheries/cfp/aquaculture/facts/index_en.htm

http://www.fao.org/fishery/countrysector/naso_usa/en

http://eur-lex.europa.eu/legal-content/EN/TXT/?qid=1414591129273&uri=URISERV:l66015

http://www.fao.org/docrep/013/i1820e/i1820e.pdf

http://www.fao.org/docrep/004/ab980e/ab980e03.htm

http//www.fao.org/docrep/012/i0950e/i0950e00.pdf

http://www.thefishsite.com/articles/1870/fao-report-fisheries-and-aquaculture-markets-in-the-middle-east/


 

 

sessions

SESSIONS/TRACKS

1. Aquaponics

The farming of aquatic organisms like fishes, aquatic plants, molluscus, crustaceans etc, is known as aqualculture. Aquaculture, also known as aquafarming, is the farming of aquatic organisms such as fish, crustaceans, molluscs and aquatic plants.  In fish species seminars and ethical issues meetings about the majority countries and specific aquaculture policy article does not exist and aquaculture is usually included in the Fishery Sector Development Policy, document. It is also mentioned in further strategic policy documents; those for Industry and Environment are the two major policy documents. In the absence of the policy, aquaculture development is primarily based on development strategy elaborated by the authorities in charge for the administering the division but without formal approval. Few mechanisms with the definition of policy mostly comprise unofficial consultations, having three exemptions. The foremost is in Spain where a formal Consultative Committee on Fisheries and Aquaculture has been established in Cataluña including the main representatives from the aquaculture sector. The subsequent exception is in Greece, where there is an Agricultural Policy Council within the Agriculture; this is a consultative body in which representatives from the Ministry itself.

Sub-Tracks

1.      Rhizofiltration

2.      Disease and pest management

3.      Nitrogen Cycle

4.      Nutrient Film Technique

Related conferences:

International Conference on Marine Science Research and Technology, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 6th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, Japan, 10th Aquafeed Horizons technical conference for aquafeed professionals, Germany, International Conference on Medical and Clinical Microbiology, bangkok, Thailand, Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming For Market Needs, Malaysia.

2. Salmon Aquaculture

Salmon aquaculture (farming) is the industrial production of salmon from egg to market in a net-cage, pond or contained system. Most of the industry still uses open net-cages in the ocean, and these floating feedlots hold up to a million fish in an area the size of two football fields. The open net-cages are generally sited in sheltered bays along the coast in close proximity to wild salmon streams and rivers. Open net-cage salmon farming is currently one of the most harmful aquaculture production systems and poses environmental threats in all regions it is practiced.

Sub-Tracks:

1.     Impact on wild salmonids

2.     Genetic modification

3.     Impact on wild predatory species

4.     Impact on forage fish

5.     Salmon aquaculture economy

Related conferences:

Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming For Market Needs, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, agriculture and horticulture conferences beijing china, Double Tree by Hilton Beijing 168 Guang An Men Wai Avenue Xi Cheng District Beijing 100055 China, Aquaculture Laboratory hybrid course at Oregon State University, Hatfield Marine Science Center, Newport OR, USA. 8th  International  Conference on Fisheries & Aquaculture, Toronto, Canada.

3. Sustainable Aquaculture

Sustainable aquaculture is a dynamic concept and the sustainability of an aquaculture system will vary with species, location, societal norms and the state of knowledge and technology. The promotion of sustainable aquaculture development requires that "enabling environments", in particular those aimed at ensuring continuing human resource development and capacity building, are created and maintained.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Environmental sustainability

2.      Economic sustainability

3.      Social and community sustainability

4.      Growing Aquaculture in Sustainable Ecosystems integrated aquaculture

Related conferences:

XIV International Symposium on Aquaculture Nutrition, Ensenada Baja California, Mexico, Aquaculture Europe 17 - Cooperation for Growth, Cubrovink, Croatia. 7th Inetrnational conference on aquaculture and Fisheries, Rome, Italy.

4. Oyster Aquaculture

Oysters are grown by sea farming technique. The most important stage in setting up an oyster hatchery is site location. The site must have good water quality. One must look at the watershed, gathering as much data as possible about salinity and water temperature, and talk with locals about any industrial impact on the targeted site.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Bottom culturing

2.      Cage culture

3.      Rack-and-bag culture

4.      Tray culture

5.      Surface or floating culture

6.      Suspended culture

Related conferences:

9th World Aqua Congress 2017 Dubai, UAE, The 7 th International Conference of Aquaculture Indonesia 2017 (ICAI 2017)   Indonesia, 2017 Algae Biomass Summit, Grand America Hotel, Salt Lake City, Utah, Latin American & Caribbean Aquaculture 17 - Consolidate the growth in Aquaculture, Mazatlan, Mexico.

5. Scallop aquaculture

Scallop aquaculture is the commercial activity of cultivating (farming) scallops until they reach a marketable size and can be sold as a consumer product. Wild juvenile scallops, or spat, were collected for growing in Japan as early as 1934. The first attempts to fully cultivate scallops in farm environments were not recorded until the 1950s and 1960s. Traditionally, fishing for wild scallops has been the preferred practice, since farming can be expensive. However worldwide declines in wild scallop populations have resulted in the growth of aquaculture. Globally the scallop aquaculture industry is now well established, with a reported annual production totaling over 1,200,000 metric tonnes   from about 12 species. China and Japan account for about 90% of the reported production.

Sub Tracks:

1.   Spat collection

2.   Hatcheries

3.   Hanging culture

4.   Rope culture

5.   Hog rigging

Related conferences:

Aquaculture America 2018,  Paris Hotel, Las Vegas, Nevada USA, AQUA 2018, Le Corum Congress Centre, Montpellier, France, 3rd Aquaculture Conference 2018; Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research, Qingdao, China, Latin American & Caribbean Aquaculture 2018, Havana Convention Center, Havana, Cuba.

6. Recirculating Aquaculture Systems

Recirculation aquaculture systems (RAS) represent a new and unique way to farm fish. Instead of the traditional method of growing fish outdoors in open ponds and raceways, this system rears fish at high densities, in indoor tanks with a "controlled" environment. Recirculating systems filter and clean the water for recycling back through fish culture tanks. New water is added to the tanks only to make up for splash out and evaporation and for that used to flush out waste materials. In contrast, many raceway systems used to grow trout are termed "open" or "flow through" systems because all the water makes only one pass through the tank and then is discarded.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Biofiltration

2.      Solids removal

3.      Oxygenation

4.      pH control

5.      Temperature control

6.      Sustainable Aquaculture

Related conferences:

International Conference on Marine Science Research and Technology, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 6th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, Japan, 10th Aquafeed Horizons technical conference for aquafeed professionals, Germany, International Conference on Medical and Clinical Microbiology, bangkok, Thailand, Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming For Market Needs, Malaysia.

7. Fishing Technology

The methods and the process used for catching or capturing the fishes for various purposes is called as the fishing technology. Fishing techniques are methods for catching fish. The term may also be applied to methods for catching other aquatic animals such as molluscs (shellfish, squid, octopus) and edible marine invertebrates. Fishing techniques include hand gathering, spearfishing, netting, angling and trapping. Techniques of Fishing: are methods for catching fish. The term may also be applied to methods for catching other aquatic animals such as molluscs (shellfish, squid, octopus) and edible marine invertebrates. The effective use of fishing techniques often depends on this additional knowledge. Which techniques are appropriate is dictated mainly by the target species and by its habitat.

Sub-Tracks:

1.    Hand fishing

2.    Spearfishing

3.    Netting

4.    Artisanal techniques

5.    Angling

6.    Line fishing

7.    Droplining

8.   Handlining

9.    Electrofishing,

10.  Fish aggregating devices

11.  Dredging

12.  Fish finders

13.  Artisanal techniques.  

Related conferences:

Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming for Market Needs, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, agriculture and horticulture conferences beijing china, Double Tree by Hilton Beijing 168 Guang An Men Wai Avenue Xi Cheng District Beijing 100055 China, Aquaculture Laboratory hybrid course at Oregon State University, Hatfield Marine Science Center, Newport OR, USA. 8th  International  Conference on Fisheries & Aquaculture, Toronto, Canada

8. Fisheries & Livestock Production

Fisheries & Livestock Production focuses on maintaining their role in the balance of species and habitats in the ecosystem. Defined as a science of breeding, feeding, and tending domestic animals, especially farm animals or is the management and care of farm animals by humans for profit, in which genetic qualities and behavior, considered to be advantageous to humans, are further developed. Livestock is a noun where the horses, cattle, sheep, and other useful animals kept or raised on a farm or ranch. Livestock are generally raised for profit. Raising animals (animal husbandry) is a component of modern agriculture. It has been practiced in many cultures since the transition to farming from hunter-gather lifestyles. Livestock is a noun where the horses, cattle, sheep, and other useful animals kept or raised on a farm or ranch. Livestock are generally raised for profit. Raising animals (animal husbandry) is a component of modern agriculture. It has been practiced in many cultures since the transition to farming from hunter-gather lifestyles.

Sub-Tracks:

1.   Livestock Science

2.   Livestock Research for Rural Development

3.   Fish and Shell Fish Immunology

4.   Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries

5.   Fish and Fisheries

6.   Processed Feed

7.   Live Fish Food

8.   Fresh Food

9.   Frozen and Freeze-dried Food.

10. Animal Husbandry

11. Acoustic Survey

12. Bioacoustics

Related conferences:

XIV International Symposium on Aquaculture Nutrition,Ensenada Baja California, Mexico,  Aquaculture Europe 17 - Cooperation for Growth, Cubrovink, Coratia. 7th International conference on aquaculture and Fisheries, Rome, Italy.

9. Cryobiology

Cryobiology is the branch of biology that studies the effects of low temperatures on living things within Earth's cryosphere or in science. The word cryobiology is derived from the Greek words kryos means cold and bios means life, and logo means  science. In practice, cryobiology is the study of biological material or systems at temperatures below normal. Materials or systems studied may include proteins, cells, tissues, organs, or whole organisms. Temperatures may range from moderately hypothermic conditions to cryogenic temperatures.  

Sub-Tracks:

1.   Cryopreservation of fish sperm

2.   Cryopreservation of isolated embryonic cells

3.   Cryopreservation of fish gametes      

Related conferences:

Aquaculture America 2018,  Paris Hotel, Las Vegas, Nevada USA, AQUA 2018, Le Corum Congress Centre, Montpellier, France, 3rd Aquaculture Conference 2018; Recent Advances in Aquaculture Research, Qingdao, China, Latin American & Caribbean Aquaculture 2018, Havana Convention Center, Havana, Cuba.

10. Ocean Harvesting

Offshore aquaculture, also known as open ocean aquaculture, is an emerging approach to mariculture or marine farming where fish farms are moved some distance offshore. The farms are positioned in deeper and less sheltered waters, where ocean currents are stronger than they are inshore. To withstand the high energy offshore environment, farms must be built to be more robust than those inshore. However, the design of the offshore technology is developing rapidly, aimed at reducing cost and maintenance. While the ranching systems currently used for tuna use open net cages at the surface of the sea (as is done also in salmon farming), the offshore technology usually uses submersible cages. These large rigid cages – each one able to hold many thousands of fish – are anchored on the sea floor, but can move up and down the water column. They are attached to buoys on the surface which frequently contain a mechanism for feeding and storage for equipment. Offshore farms can be made more efficient and safer if remote control is used, and technologies such as an 18-tonne buoy that feeds and monitors fish automatically over long periods are being developed.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Ocean harvesting technologies

2.      Ecological impacts of ocean harvesting

3.      Ecological impacts

4.      Ocean Pollution

5.      Disease

6.      Fish escapes

7.      Integrated multi-trophic aquaculture

Related conferences:

Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming For Market Needs, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, agriculture and horticulture conferences Beijing china, Double Tree by Hilton Beijing 168 Guang An Men Wai Avenue Xi Cheng District Beijing 100055 China, Aquaculture Laboratory hybrid course at Oregon State University, Hatfield Marine Science Center, Newport OR, USA. 8th  International  Conference on Fisheries & Aquaculture, Toronto, Canada

11. Fish genetics and breeding science

Fluorescence in situ hybridization (FISH) is a cytogenetic technique that uses fluorescent probes that bind to only those parts of the chromosome with a high degree of sequence complementarity. It was developed by biomedical researchers in the early 1980s and is used to detect and localize the presence or absence of specific DNA sequences on chromosomes. Fluorescence microscopy can be used to find out where the fluorescent probe is bound to the chromosomes. FISH is often used for finding specific features in DNA for use in genetic counseling, medicine, and species identification. FISH can also be used to detect and localize specific RNA targets (mRNA, lncRNA and miRNA) in cells, circulating tumor cells, and tissue samples. In this context, it can help define the spatial-temporal patterns of gene expression within cells and tissues.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Preparation and hybridization process – RNA

2.      Preparation and hybridization process – DNA

3.      Variations on probes and analysis

4.      Single-molecule RNA FISH

5.      Cytogenetic technique

6.      Fish genetics and breeding

Related conferences:

International Conference on Marine Science Research and Technology, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 6th Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries, Japan, 10th Aquafeed Horizons technical conference for Aquafeed professionals, Germany, International Conference on Medical and Clinical Microbiology, Bangkok, Thailand, Asian-Pacific Aquaculture 2017 - Transforming For Market Needs, Malaysia.

12. Fish nutrition

Fish meal and fish oil have been the traditional starting points for good fish feed, because they contain the nutrients that fish need. Access to fish meal and fish oil has become more difficult during the past 15 years due to the growth of the aquaculture industry, so the fraction of other ingredients that satisfy the nutritional needs of fish in aquaculture has increased. Approximately 70% of the raw materials in salmon feed is now obtained from plants. Further, krill and some yeast strains are other examples of raw materials that contain beneficial nutrients. It has become clear that plant proteins can replace fish meal, since raw materials from the plant kingdom contain sufficient amounts of the important amino acids, which are the building blocks of proteins. Fish (as other animals) break down the proteins in the feed to amino acids, and then use these to build the proteins that the particular species needs. Salmon from aquaculture is today a net producer of fish proteins. This means that it contributes more fish protein to our diet than it consumes in its own feed.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Omega-3 fatty acids health benefits

2.      Heart-friendly, in brain development and reproduction

3.      High quality protein, vitamins and minerals

4.      Health hazards

5.      Allergens

6.      Biotoxins

7.      Mercury and other toxic metals

Related conferences:

XIV International Symposium on Aquaculture Nutrition,Ensenada Baja California, Mexico,  Aquaculture Europe 17 - Cooperation for Growth, Cubrovink, Coratia. 7th Inetrnational conference on aquaculture and Fisheries, Rome, Italy.

13. Maritime Policy & Management ( MPM )

MRM terminology is a multi-disciplinary and international refereed journal, it brings together papers on the different topics that concern the maritime industry. It provides the latest findings and analyses. Emphasis is placed on business, organizational, economic, socio legal and management topics at port, community, shipping company and shipboard levels. MPM is aimed at researchers, policy-makers and managers in the fields of maritime business. It is read by academics, government officials, journalists and those practicing maritime business in all its aspects around the world, and is intended to have both a theoretical and practical appeal.

Sub-Tracks:

1.  Facilitation techniques

2.  MPM Terminology

Related conferences:

9th World Aqua Congress 2017 Dubai, UAE, The 7 th International Conference of Aquaculture Indonesia 2017 (ICAI 2017)   Indonesia, 2017 Algae Biomass Summit, Grand America Hotel, Salt Lake City, Utah, Latin American & Caribbean Aquaculture 17 - Consolidate the growth in Aquaculture.

14. Aquatic Physiology

The term aquatic physiology deals with the morphology and function of the various parts of the animals and plants that inhabit the aquatic ecosystem. The structural and physiological information helps to study the effect of environmental stress conditions on the aquatic inhabitats.

Sub-Tracks:

1.      Aquatic Respiration

2.      Osmoregulation

3.      Thermoregulation

4.      Undulatory locomotion

5.      Buoyancy

Related conferences:

XIV International Symposium on Aquaculture Nutrition, Ensenada Baja California, Mexico, Aquaculture Europe 17 - Cooperation for Growth, Cubrovink, Croatia. 7th International conference on aquaculture and Fisheries, Rome, Italy.

 

 

 

 

 

Past Conference Report

Aquaculture-2016

Conference Series LLC successfully hosted the “3rd International Conference on Aquaculture & Fisheries” during September 29-October 01, 2016 at Crowne Plaza London Heathrow, London, UK. The conference focused on the theme “Innovations in Controlled Environment Aquaculture”. The conference was successful in bringing together renowned speakers from various reputed organizations and their paramount talks enlightened the gathering.

The conference focused on recent developments in the aquaculture sector and the meeting engrossed in knowledgeable discussions on novel subjects like: Aquatic Farming Methods, Hatchery, Nutrition and Feed Management, Fish Habitat, Ecology and Conservation, Comparative Biology of Aquatic Species, Aquaculture Related Diseases and Health Management, Aquaponics- Planning, Construction and Maintainance, RAS- Recirculating Aquaculture Systems, Aquatic Biology- Immunology, Physiology, Toxicology, Diversification in Aquaculture, Aquaculture Environment Interactions – Measuring, Modelling and Mitigation and Aquaculture Law and Policy.

Aquaculture 2016 comprised of Workshop on “Aquaculture Finance & Derivatives” by Christian Oliver Ewald, University of Glasgow, UK and Workshop on “Animal Welfare in Aquaculture” by Helmut Wedekind, Bavarian States Research Center for Agriculture, Germany.

For more details, please visit: http://www.conferenceseries.com/Past_Reports/aquaculture-2016-past

 

Aquaculture Summit 2016
 

Conference Series LLC successfully hosted the “2nd Global Summit on Aquaculture & Fisheries” during July 11-13, 2016, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. The conference focused on the theme “Harvest Future Sustainable Aquaculture”. The conference was successful in bringing together renowned speakers from various reputed organizations and their paramount talks enlightened the gathering.

The conference focused on sustainable aquaculture and the meeting engrossed in knowledgeable discussions on novel subjects like: Aquaculture Genetics and Breeding, Aquaculture Engineering & Waste Management, Sustainable Aquaculture, Equipment’s for Aquaculture & Fisheries, Sea Food, Seaweeds and Algal Aquaculture, Marine & Brackish Water Aquaculture, Aquaculture Diseases and Chemotherapeutics, Women in Aquaculture and Fisheries, Aquatic Invasive Species, Aquaculture in Asia-Pacific Countries, Aquaculture Marketing and Business and Aquaponics.

Aquaculture Summit 2016  comprised of International Preconference workshop on “Portunid Crabs Aquaculture and Sustainable Fisheries” during March 28-29, 2016 at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia by Prof. Emeritus Dr. Mohd Azmi Ambak, Institute of Tropical Aquaculture, University Malaysia Terengganu, Malaysia. The conference also comprised of Special Session on "Giant Freshwater Prawn networking, farming innovation and stock conservation” by Shahreza Md Sheriff, University Malaysia Terengganu, Malaysia and Workshop on “Eco-hydrology and ecological biotechnologies for improvement of water quality for and from aquaculture” by Maciej Zalewski, European Regional Centre for Eco-hydrology, Poland.

For more details, please visit: http://www.conferenceseries.com/Past_Reports/aquaculture-summit-2016-past


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Past Conference Report

Supported By

Journal of Aquaculture Research & Development Fisheries and Aquaculture Journal Journal of Fisheries & Livestock Production Poultry, Fisheries & Wildlife Sciences

All accepted abstracts will be published in respective Conferenceseries International Journals.

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