The History of Aquaculture
February 2011, Wiley-Blackwell
The History of Aquaculture is a comprehensive history of captive fish production from its small scale prehistoric roots through to the large-scale industrialized practices of today. Thirteen chapters take readers chronologically through the evolution of this important discipline. Chapters cover key periods of advancement and trace changes in the field from subsistence fish farming in the Middle Ages through the efforts to build global capacity for fish production to meet the needs of the world's ever growing population.
Informative and engaging, The History of Aquaculture will broadly appeal to aquaculture scientists, researchers, professionals, and students.
- Comprehensive history of advances in aquaculture production from prehistoric origins to industrialized practices
- Written by a revered scientists with decades of experience working in the aquaculture field
- Engaging and informative it will broadly appeal to individuals involved in all facets of aquaculture
1 Fish and Shellfish as Food.
2 Seeds in Antiquity (2000 bc to ad 500).
3 Subsistence Farming through the Middle Ages (500–1450).
4 The Slow Dawn of Science (1450–1900).
5 The Roots of Modern Aquaculture (1750–1880).
6 Farming the Sea (1880–1920).
7 Fifty Lost Years (1900–1950).
8 Aquaculture in a World at War (1935–1945).
9 Postwar Pioneering (1950–1970).
10 Uncontrolled Expansion (1965–1975).
11 The Rise of the Institutions (1970–1980).
12 Building Global Capacity (1980–2000).
13 Modern Times (twenty-first century).
"This work will be a useful resource for colleges with such courses. Summing Up: Recommended. Upper-division undergraduates through professionals/practitioners. " (Choice, July 2011)