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Boston Lobster

Boston lobsters grow particularly slowly because they live in cold waters. A Boston lobster is about 7-10 pounds (about 453g), and a 7-pound Boston lobster is equivalent to growing for nearly a hundred years, so it is known as the "hundred years of lobster." The black-and-green Boston lobster is characterized by a pair of large lobster pliers. The tongs are too thick and the meat is thicker. In contrast, the shrimp body is not creamy, but the meat is tender and delicate. It is very different from the Australian lobster. Boil, charcoal or white wine can be cooked.

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Place of origin :America.USA(美国)

English name: Boston lobster


Origin: America

The American lobster (Homarus americanus) is a species of lobster found on the Atlantic coast of North America, chiefly from Labrador to New Jersey. It is also known as Atlantic lobster, Canadian lobster, true lobster, northern lobster, Canadian Reds, or Maine lobster. It can reach a body length of 64 cm (25 in), and a mass of over 20 kilograms (44 lb), making it not only the heaviest crustacean in the world, but also the heaviest of all living arthropod species.

Homarus americanus commonly reaches 8–24 inches (200–610 mm) long and weighs 1–9 pounds (0.45–4.08 kg) in weight, but has been known to weigh as much as 44 lb (20 kg), making this the heaviest crustacean in the world. Together with Sagmariasus verreauxi, it is also the longest decapod crustacean in the world; an average adult is about 9 in (230 mm) long and weighs 1.5 to 2 lb (680 to 910 g). The longest American lobsters have a body (excluding claws) 64 cm (25 in) long. According to Guinness World Records, the heaviest crustacean ever recorded was an American lobster caught off Nova Scotia, Canada, weighing 44.4 lb (20.1 kg).

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