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Calomel versus carbarsone

Progressive Fish-Culturist

By:
,
DOI: 10.1577/1548-8640(1940)7[26:CVC]2.0.CO;2

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Abstract

No parasite common to hatchery salmon and trout possesses quite so varied a reputation as does Octomitus salmonis. Discovered, studied, and described independently, but essentially simultaneously, by Dr. Emmeline Moore and Dr. H. S. Davis, Octomitus salmonis was introduced to fish culture during the early twenties. This easily found and widely distributed parasite, once recognized, was soon held responsible for practically every ailment noted in trout hatcheries at that time. Such a reputation was doubtless deserved in some instances, but unquestionably many losses ascribed to Octomitus salmonis actually resulted from such troubles as bacterial gill disease, which was then unknown, or from less easily found parasites such as Costia necatrlx. As might be expected, the pendulum of opinion gradually swung to the other extreme.

Additional Publication Details

Publication type:
Article
Publication Subtype:
Journal Article
Title:
Calomel versus carbarsone
Series title:
Progressive Fish-Culturist
DOI:
10.1577/1548-8640(1940)7[26:CVC]2.0.CO;2
Volume
7
Issue:
51
Year Published:
1940
Language:
English
Publisher:
Taylor & Francis
Publisher location:
Philadelphia, PA
Contributing office(s):
Western Fisheries Research Center
Description:
4 p.
Larger Work Type:
Article
Larger Work Subtype:
Journal Article
Larger Work Title:
Progressive Fish-Culturist
First page:
26
Last page:
29
Number of Pages:
4