Fish farming | Wikipedia audio article

Fish farming | Wikipedia audio article

This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article:

00:01:13 1 Major species
00:01:22 2 Categories
00:01:41 2.1 Extensive aquaculture
00:03:33 2.2 Intensive aquaculture
00:08:16 3 Fish farms
00:08:36 3.1 Cage system
00:10:54 3.1.1 Copper-alloy nets
00:12:37 3.2 Irrigation ditch or pond systems
00:13:47 3.2.1 Composite fish culture
00:15:18 3.3 Integrated recycling systems
00:17:48 3.4 Classic fry farming
00:18:59 4 Issues
00:30:05 4.1 Labeling
00:31:10 5 Indoor fish farming
00:34:08 6 Slaughter methods
00:34:42 6.1 Inhumane methods
00:36:37 6.2 More humane methods
00:37:49 7 Gallery
00:37:58 8 See also

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Voice name: en-US-Wavenet-D

“I cannot teach anybody anything, I can only make them think.”
– Socrates

Fish farming or pisciculture involves raising fish commercially in tanks or enclosures such as fish ponds, usually for food. It is the principal form of aquaculture, while other methods may fall under mariculture. A facility that releases juvenile fish into the wild for recreational fishing or to supplement a species’ natural numbers is generally referred to as a fish hatchery. Worldwide, the most important fish species produced in fish farming are carp, tilapia, salmon, and catfish.Demand is increasing for fish and fish protein, which has resulted in widespread overfishing in wild fisheries. China provides 62% of the world’s farmed fish. As of 2016, more than 50% of seafood was produced by aquaculture.Farming carnivorous fish, such as salmon, does not always reduce pressure on wild fisheries. Carnivorous farmed fish are usually fed fishmeal and fish oil extracted from wild forage fish. The 2008 global returns for fish farming recorded by the FAO totaled 33.8 million tonnes worth about $US 60 billion.