WorldCat Identities

Manooch, Charles S. III (Charles Samuel) 1943-

Overview
Works: 40 works in 64 publications in 1 language and 932 library holdings
Genres: Bibliography  Conference papers and proceedings  History 
Roles: Author, Editor
Classifications: SH464.S68, 799.10975
Publication Timeline
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Most widely held works about Charles S Manooch
 
Most widely held works by Charles S Manooch
Fisherman's guide : fishes of the Southeastern United States by Charles S Manooch( Book )

3 editions published between 1984 and 2007 in English and held by 289 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Synopsis of biological data on the red porgy, Pagrus pagrus (Linnaeus) by Charles S Manooch( Book )

4 editions published in 1978 in English and held by 109 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Annotated bibliography of four Atlantic scombrids : Scomberomorus brasiliensis, S. cavalla, S. maculatus, and S. regalis by Charles S Manooch( Book )

6 editions published in 1978 in English and held by 101 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Food and gastrointestinal parasites of dolphin, Coryphaena hippurus, collected along the southeastern and Gulf coasts of the United States by Charles S Manooch( Book )

3 editions published in 1983 in English and held by 84 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A total of 2,632 dolphin, Coryphaena hippurus, 250 to 1,530 millimeters fork length (FL), were captured by hook and line off the southeastern United states and from the Gulf of Mexico in 1980 and 1981. Eighty-four percent (2,219) of the stomachs contained ingested materials consisting of 13,383 indi-vidual items, displacing 57,648 milliliters, and representing 248 different categories. Fishes occurred in 77.6% of the stomachs, invertebrates in 27.5%, and miscellaneous items (Sargassum, tar balls, plastics, etc.) in 50.6%. Much of the material indicated that dolphin frequently feed at the surface and ingest fishes, crustaceans, insects, plants, and inorganic items that are associated with floating Sargassum. Index of relative importance (IRI) revealed uniden- tified fish, balistids, crustaceans, carangids, exocoetids, teuthidids (squids), syngnathids, coryphaenids, stomatopods, and diodontids as the 10 most important foods in the diet. Sargassum, which· occurred in 48.6% of the stomachs, was con- sidered to be consumed incidental to normal foods. The diets differed with size of dolphin (8 size classes), area of collection (10 areas), and season (4 seasons). The ascaridoid nematode, Hysterothylacium pelagicum sp.n., and an unidentified digenetic trematode were found in the digestive tracts. Nematodes were far more numerous and occurred more frequently than did trematodes. Infestation rate seemed to be more associated with size of dolphin than with season or area of collection
Biological data on pelagic fishes sampled from North Carolina charter boat landings, 1978 by Charles S Manooch( Book )

3 editions published in 1979 in English and held by 83 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Pelagic fishes landed by the North Carolina charter boat fleet were sampled from May through November 1978 to gather size, age, reproductive, and dietary information. Approximately 3,900 fish representing 15 species in the families: Pomatomidae, Coryphaenidae, Sphyraenidae, Scombridae, and Istiophoridae were examined. The most frequently encountered species were dolphin Coryphaena hippurus, bluefish, Pomatomus saltatrix, king mackerel, Scomberomorus cavalla, wahoo, Acanthocybium solanderi, yellowfin tuna, Thunnus albacares and blackfin tuna, Thunnus atlanticus. Monthly data are presented here on mean sizes, length frequency distributions, sex rations, stages of sexual maturity, total length-fork length, and length-weight relationships for most species except billfish. For the billfishes (sailfish, Istiophorus platypterus, blue marlin, Makaira nigricans and white marlin, Tetrapturus albidus) we provide mean weights and weight frequency distributions. Length and seasonal distributions indicate that at least two stocks of bluefish may occur in the State's coastal waters. The collection of reproductively active female bluefish, king mackerel, dolphin, wahoo, blackfin tuna, little tunny, Euthynnus alletteratus, albacore, Thunnus alalunga, and Atlantic bonito, Sarda sarda suggest these species spawn off North Carolina. In addition to the above species, bluefin tuna, Thunnus thynnus, skipjack tuna, Euthynnus pelamis, and barracuda, Sphyraena barracuda were sampled infrequently. Mean size and notes on female gonad condition are included for each of these species
Size and sex ratio of king mackerel, Scomberomorus cavalla, in the southeastern United States by Lee Trent( Book )

1 edition published in 1981 in English and held by 73 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Data from over 54,000 king mackerel, Scomberomorus cavalla, were analyzed to evaluate temporal variations in size and sex composition in seven areas of the southeastern United States. Data were obtained from recreational hook-and- line fishermen of the coastal states from Texas to North Carolina, and from commercial hook-and-line and gill-net fishermen of south Florida. Most of the length-frequency distributions derived from king mackerel catches were uni-modal. This distribution is typical of a species that spawns over a long period each year, has highly variable growth rates among individuals, or both. Size composition in each area varied considerably between months and indicated temporally heterogeneous groups of king mackerel. Seasonal trends in size were at best weakly discernible. In Texas, where data were available from May to August, king mackerel tended to be larger in May and smaller in July; in Louisiana, where large fish were obtained throughout the year, the largest appeared to be more prevalent during the colder months; in northwest Florida, where data were available for the warmer months, fish at the beginning and end of the fishing season (May and September-November) appeared to be larger than those caught during mid-season; in south Florida, where data were available throughout the year, fish tended to be larger during spring and summer and smaller during winter; in North Carolina, where data were available from May to November, the fish appeared to be larger in the fall. There were strong tendencies for fish of similar sizes of each sex to occur together during specific time periods. Females were domlnant in the catches in all areas and years except south Florida in 1978. Annual or ranges of the annual estimates of percentage female by area were: Texas, 60.8 to 62.2%; Louisiana, 91.9 to 92.2%; northwest Florida, 57.1 to 75.1%; south Florida, 40.2 to 75.4%; and North Carolina, 75.8%. No explanation for these deviations from a 1:1 sex ratio was attempted. Distinct seasonal changes in sex ratio were observed only in Texas; females comprised the greatest proportion of the catch in the early months of each fishing season but, by August the sex ratio had approached 1:1
Impacts of dredging on anadromous fish : a transcript of presentations at a workshop, Raleigh, North Carolina, September 18-19, 1987( Book )

2 editions published in 1988 in English and held by 23 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Roanoke River Water Flow Committee report for 1991-1993 by Roanoke River Water Flow Committee( Book )

2 editions published in 1993 in English and held by 21 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Roanoke River Water Flow Committee report : a recommended water flow regime for the Roanoke River, North Carolina, to benefit anadromous striped bass and other below-dam resources and users by Roanoke River Water Flow Committee( Book )

1 edition published in 1989 in English and held by 16 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Roanoke River Water Flow Committee report for 1990 by Roanoke River Water Flow Committee( Book )

2 editions published in 1991 in English and held by 11 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

"A Committee of representatives from State and Federal agencies and State universities was formed in 1988 to gather information on natural resources of the lower Roanoke River watershed in North Carolina and to recommend a water flow regime that would be mutually beneficial to the resources and their users. A modified, trial flow regime was judged acceptable by the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers and Virginia Power Company. The Committee suggested that the flow regime be evaluated over a four-year period (1989-1992), and that a report be issued each year during the study period"--Executive summary, paragraph 1
Roanoke River Water Flow Committee report for 1988 and 1989 by Roanoke River Water Flow Committee( Book )

2 editions published in 1990 in English and held by 8 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Population assessment of the Vermilion snapper, 'rhomboplites aurorubens' from the southeastern United States by Charles S Manooch( Book )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 5 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Changes in the age structure and population size of vermilion snapper, Rhomboplites aurorubens, from North Carolina through the Florida Keys were examined using records of landings and size frequencies of fish from commercial, recreational, and headboat fisheries from 1986-1996. Population size in numbers at age was estimated for each year by applying separable virtual population analysis (SVPA) to the landings in numbers at age. SVPA was used to estimate annual, age-specific fishing mortality (F) for four levels of natural mortality (M = 0.20, 0.25, 0.30, and 0.35). Although landings of vermilion snapper for the three fisheries have declined, minimum fish size regulations have resulted in an increase in the mean size of fish landed. Age at entry and age at full recruitment were age-1 -and-age-3for 1986- 1991, compared with age-1 and age-4, respectively, for 1992-1996. Levels of mortality from fishing (F) ranged from 0.38 - 0.61 for the entire period. Current spawning potential ratio (SPR) is 21% or 27% depending on the natural mortality estimate. SPR could be raised to 30% or 40% with a reduction in F, or by increasing the age at entry to the fisheries. The latter could be enhanced now if fishermen, particularly recreational, comply with minimum size regulations. However, released fish mortality, modeled in the assessment at 27%, will continue to make the achievement of 30% and 40% SPR more difficult
Population assessment of the scamp, Mycteroperca phenax, from the Southeastern United States by Charles S Manooch( Book )

2 editions published in 1998 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Changes in the age structure and population size of scamp, Mycteroperca phenax, from North Carolina through the Florida Keys were examined using records of landings and size frequencies of fish from commercial, recreational, and headboat fisheries from 1986-1996. populatio~ size in numbers at age was estimated for each year by applying separable virtual population analysis (SVPA) to the landings in numbers at age. SVPA was used to estimate annual, age-specific fishing mortality (F) for four levels of natural mortality (M = 0.10, 0.15, 0.20, and 0.25). We believe that the best estimate of M is ·0.15-0.20. Landings of scamp for the three fisheries have generally increased in recent years, and minimum fish size regulations have resulted in an increase in the mean size of fish landed. Age at entry and age ·at full recruitment were age-1.and age-5 for 1986-1988, age-1 and age-3, .for 1989-1991, and age-1 and age-5 for 1992-1996. With M = 0.15, levels of fishing mortality (F) ranged from 0.11 to 0:29 for the entire period, 1986-1996. Spawning potential ratio (SPR) was 35% with !vI = 0.15 for the most recent time period, 1992-1996, and 52% with M = 0.20. If M does equal 0.15, SPR could be raised to 40% by reducing F or increasing the age at entry to the fisheries. We ran the models with release fish mortality, which had no impact on attaining the 40% SPR level
Food habits of yearling and adult striped bass, Morone saxatilis (Walbaum), from Albemarle Sound, North Carolina by Charles S Manooch( Book )

3 editions published between 1972 and 1973 in English and held by 4 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A study of the taxonomy, exploitation, life history, ecology and tagging of the red porgy, P̲a̲g̲r̲u̲s̲ p̲a̲g̲r̲u̲s̲ Linnaeus off North Carolina and South Carolina by Charles S Manooch( Book )

2 editions published in 1975 in English and held by 3 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Food and gastrointestinal parasites of dolphin, Coryphaena hippurus, collected along the southeastern and gulf coasts of the United States by Charles S Manooch( )

2 editions published between 1966 and 1984 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

A total of 2, 632 dolphin Coryphaena hippurus, 250 to 1, 530 millimeters fork length (FL), were captured by hook and line off the southeastern United States and from the Gulf of Mexico in 1980 and 1981. Eighty-four percent (2, 219) of the stomachs contained ingested materials consisting of 13, 383 individual items, displacing 57, 648 milliliters, and representing 248 different categories. Fishes occurred in 77.6% of the stomachs, invertebrates in 27.5% and miscellaneous items (Sargassum, tar balls, plastics, etc.) in 50.6%. Much of the material indicated that dolphin frequently feed at the surface and ingest fishes, crustaceans, insects, plants, and inorganic items that are associated with floating Sargassum. Index of relative importance (IRI) revealed unidentified fish, balistids, crustaceans. carangids, exocoetids, teuthidiEs (squids), syngnathids, coryphaenids, stomatopods, and diodontids as the 10 most important foods in the diet. Sargassum, which occurred in 48.6% of the stomachs, was considered to be consumed incidental to normal foods. The diets differed with size of dolphin (8 size classes), area of collection (10 areas), and season (4 seasons). The ascaridoid nematode Hysterothylacium pelagicum sp. n. and an unidentified digenetic trematode were found in the digestive tracs. Nematodes were far more numerous and occurred more frequently than did trematodes. Infestation rate seemed to be more associated with size of dolphim than with season or area of collection
History of Beaufort Laboratory by Charles S Manooch( )

1 edition published in 1998 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Age, growth and mortality of the white grunt, Haemulon plumieri Lacepede (Pisces : Pomadasyidae), from North Carolina and South Carolina by Charles S Manooch( )

2 editions published in 1976 in English and held by 2 WorldCat member libraries worldwide

Scales and otoliths of the white grunt, Haemulon plumieri, sampled from the North Carolina and South Carolina headboat fishery were examined to determine if they could be used to age the species. Both structures were satisfactory, 76% of the fish examined could be aged by scales and approximately the same percentage by otoliths. Agreement for a given age between otoliths and scales taken from the same fish was 75%. The oldest fish collected was XIII; 589 mm total length. Growth occurred from about mid-March to November. Back-calculated mean lengths ranged from 97 mm at end of year 1 to 550 at end of year 13. The Bertalanffy equation describing theoretical growth in length is given. Total mortality estimates, based on catch curves from over 5,000 fish, ranged from 37% to 51% varying between years and geographical area. The length-weight relationship is described by equation
Talmidge Tootle of Bertie County by Charles S Manooch( Book )

1 edition published in 2015 in English and held by 1 WorldCat member library worldwide

 
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Alternative Names
Manooch, Charles 3rd

Manooch, Charles S.

Manooch, Charles S. (Charles Samuel)

Manooch, Charles Samuel 1943- III

Manooch, Charles Samuel, III, 1943-

Manooch, Chuck 1943-

Languages
English (47)

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