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The black carp is known as the bare-headed fish, also known as the naked-headed fish. It is a finfish, a black scorpion, and a bare-headed fish. The fish is quite elongated and slightly flattened and has a cylindrical shape. Black carp, naked genus, genus, mainly distributed in the Arctic Ocean, the North Pacific. Black mullet is a common name for bare-headed fish. Although it is called squid, the bare-headed fish is not a scorpion-shaped fish. It is a scorpionfish, which is a deep-sea fish in cold waters. In the waters near 60° north latitude. It has high nutritional value and contains fat and multivitamins. This fish is similar to squid, so it is often called black squid in the market. The names appearing in Asian countries are very confusing, but because of its high nutritional value, the price is much more expensive than real squid.

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Place of origin :Alaska.USA(美国阿拉斯加)

English name: Sablefish

Scientific name: Anoplopoma fimbria

Raw material origin: Alaska.USA

The sablefish (Anoplopoma fimbria) is one of two members of the fish family Anoplopomatidae and the only species in the genus Anoplopoma. In English, common names for it include sable (USA), butterfish (USA), black cod (USA, UK, Canada), blue cod (UK), bluefish (UK), candlefish (UK), coal cod (UK), coalfish (Canada), beshow, and skil(fish) (Canada), although many of these names also refer to other, unrelated, species.

The sablefish is a species of deep-sea fish common to the North Pacific Ocean. Adult sablefish are opportunistic feeders, preying on fish (including Alaskan pollock, eulachon, capelin, herring, sandlance, and Pacific cod), squid, euphausiids, and jellyfish. Sablefish are long-lived, with a maximum recorded age of 94 years although the majority of the commercial catch in many areas is less than 20 years old.

Tagging studies have indicated that sablefish have been observed to move as much as 2000 km before recapture with one study estimating an average distance between release and recapture of 602 km, with an average annual movement of 191 km.

Sablefish are typically caught in bottom traw, longline and pot fisheries. In the Northeast Pacific, sablefish fisheries are managed separately in three areas: Alaska, the Canadian province of British Columbia, and the west coast of the contiguous United States (Washington, Oregon, and California). 








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