Because Knetbooks knows college students. Our rental program is designed to save you time and money. Whether you need a textbook for a semester, quarter or even a summer session, we have an option for you. Simply select a rental period, enter your information and your book will be on its way!
|The science of ichthyology|
|Form, Function, and Ontogeny|
|Skeleton, skin, and scales|
|Oxygen, metabolism, and energetics|
|Functional morphology of locomotion and feeding|
|Juveniles, adults, age, and growth|
|Taxonomy, Phylogeny, and Evolution|
|A history of fishes|
|Chondrichthyes: Sharks, skates, rays, and chimaeras|
|Living representatives of primitive fishes|
|Teleosts at last I: bonytongues through anglerfishes|
|Teleosts at last II: spiny-rayed fishes|
|Zoogeography, Habitats, and Adaptations|
|Special habitats and special adaptations|
|Behavior and Ecology|
|Fishes as predators|
|Fishes as prey|
|Fishes as social animals: reproduction|
|Fishes as social animals: aggregation, aggression, and cooperation|
|Cycles of activity and behavior|
|Individuals, populations, and assemblages|
|Communities, ecosystems, and the functional role ofn fishes|
|The Future of Fishes|
|Table of Contents provided by Publisher. All Rights Reserved.|
Bruce Collette is a Senior Scientist at the National Systematics Laboratory of the National Marine Fisheries Service based in the National Museum of Natural History, part of the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. He studies the systematics and evolution of several groups of epipelagic fishes such as tunas, mackerels, halfbeaks, and needlefishes and benthic fishes such as toadfishes and has published over 250 papers on these and other fishes. He has co-authored books on fishes of the Gulf of Maine and Bermuda. He received his BS and PhD degrees at Cornell University.
Doug Facey is a Professor of Biology at Saint Michael's College in Vermont where he studies the ecology and physiology of fishes of Lake Champlain and its tributaries. One ongoing area of interest is fish diversity in lower tributaries, including some rare darters. Doug received his BS in Biology at the University of Maine-Orono, his MS in Zoology at the University of Vermont, and his PhD in Zoology at the University of Georgia.
Brian Bowen spent the summers of his youth snorkeling in Cape Cod Bay, where he learned to appreciate fishes. Dr Bowen is a researcher at Hawaii Institute of Marine Biology (University of Hawaii), with over two dozen research expeditions, and over 100 publications on the conservation genetics of fishes and other vertebrates. He holds a M.A. degree from Virginia Institute of Marine Science, a Ph.D. from University of Georgia, and is a fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Currently Dr. Bowen works on fish five days a week, and on the weekend prefers to go fishing.