Blacknose shark

* ambiguous synonym

The Blacknose shark lives in the reef-associated, marine, usually 9 - m environment.

Blacknose sharks are a small coastal species that is fairly abundant in our waters particularly in the summertime. They come in to Tampa Bay in large numbers in the summer and feed on schools of baitfish in the bay. More

Blacknose shark (Carcharhinus acronotus) is a small shark commonly found in Florida bays and lagoons over sandy, shell and coral bottoms. It has a very noticeable dusky smudge or “moustache” on the tip of its snout, which is more prominent when young. More

These Blacknose Shark Images are available for commercial use. For licensing fees and further information please email elasmodiver with as much information about your project as possible. More

The blacknose shark, Carcharhinus acronotus, is a species of requiem shark, family Carcharhinidae, common in the tropical and subtropical waters of the western Atlantic Ocean. This species generally inhabits coastal seagrass, sand, or rubble habitats, with adults preferring deeper water than juveniles. More

Reproduction of the blacknose shark (Carcharhinus acronotus) in coastal waters off northeastern Brazil. More

beneath the snout tip, the blacknose shark has an unusually fast growth rate. Blacknose sharks reach maturity in just two years and produce three to six young at a time. Currently, blacknose sharks are not listed on IUCN’s Red List. In the U.S. More

Blacknose Shark Photos Showing This Small Shark From the East Coasts of the Americas - Top Right Solid Corner The blacknose shark, Carcharhinus acronotus, is a smallish requiem shark that inhabits the tropical and warm temperate east coasts More

landings of blacknose sharks have been counted against the small coastal shark complex quota. The proposed annual quota would be 6,065 blacknose sharks, or 14.9 metric tons dressed weight (shark weight without head, guts and fins). More

Diving with blacknose sharks in Bahamas blue hole Order - Carcharhiniformes Family - Carcharhinidae Size - Born 1 ½', mature 3', maximum 6' Reproduction - 3-6 pups after 10-11 month gestation every 2nd More

The blacknose shark, Carcharhinus acronotus, is named for a black spot located under the tip of its long, rounded snout. This small coastal shark reaches a maximum of 2 meters (6.6 feet) in length and feeds primarily on small, bony fish like the pinfish or porcupine fish. More

Blacknose sharks are a relatively small species of shark. The color on their back and sides ranges from gray to gray-green to brown, and because of this coloration blacknose sharks are often confused with lemon sharks. More

sharks, like this Blacknose Shark (Carcharhinus acronotus), have a an internal skeleton composed of cartilage, which is tough, flexible, and light-weight. This gives sharks many of the structural and 'flight' benefits of model aircraft constructed of balsa wood. More

View all available Blacknose Shark Pictures in the Shark Pictures Database Common Names: Blacknose shark. Latin Name: Carcharhinus acronotus. More

The distribution of the blacknose shark is limited to the western Atlantic Ocean from North Carolina (USA) south to southern Brazil, including the Caribbean Sea, Bahamas, and Gulf of Mexico. More

Blacknose Shark Fishing Information - source: myfwc. More

The blacknose shark is a requiem shark of the family Carcharhinidae, found in subtropical waters of the western Atlantic Ocean between latitudes 40° N and 37° S, from the surface to about 10 m. Its length is up to about 2 m. More

restrictions for the blacknose shark, which turns up regularly in Gulf Coast shrimping nets. National Marine Fisheries Service officials held a public meeting on the various possibilities Wednesday at the Freeport Library that two people attended. More

Blacknose sharks are found in the western Atlantic from North Carolina to southern Brazil, including the Gulf of Mexico. They are most common in the Caribbean. More

to develop the catch rate model for blacknose shark in the South Carolina DNR longline survey. Proportion positive assumed a binomial error distribution, whereas positive catch rates assumed a Poisson distribution. Table 19. More

An average blacknose shark grows to about 4 ½ feet, and is currently fished as a game fish by recreational anglers and are fished commercially for their meat, which is sold fresh or dried and salted. More

Tags: Blacknose Shark Populations, carribean sea, fishing for sharks, gulf of mexico shark fishing, NOAA, NOAA Fisheries Service, protecting sharks, Saltwater Fishing, shark fishing, shark fishing in the gulf of mexico, shark fishing in the south atlantic, shark protection, shark stock assessment, sharks, sport fishing More

Blacknose sharks are very common in coastal tropical and warm-temperate areas. Found mainly over continental and insular shelves, over sandy and coral bottom. Feeding Feeds on small fishes. More

Blacknose sharks are the only small coastal shark that needs management updates to be rebuilt. However, because they are frequently caught with other small coastal sharks there is also a proposed annual quota for the non-blacknose small coastal sharks, including finetooth, Atlantic sharpnose, and bonnethead sharks. More

“Our latest stock assessment found that the blacknose shark is depleted and the rate of fishing, both directed and incidental, is unsustainable,” said Jim Balsiger, acting NOAA assistant administrator for NOAA’s Fisheries Service. “Blacknose sharks are vulnerable because they bear few young. More

The blacknose shark Carcharhinus acronotus is a common shark in inshore and moderately deep waters of the western Atlantic Ocean (North Carolina to the Bahamas to southeastern Brazil). This requiem shark averages about 4 feet (1. More

Common names

blacknose shark in English
Cação in Portuguese (Português)
Cação-lombo-preto in Portuguese (Português)
Carcharhinus acronotus in French (français)
Cazón in Spanish (español)
Cazon amarillo in Spanish (español)
Corta-garoupa in Portuguese (Português)
Hanagurozame in Japanese (日本語)
Lombo-preto in Portuguese (Português)
Žralok tmavonosý in Czech (česky)
Requin nez noir in French (français)
Sarda in Finnish (suomen kieli)
Sarda in Spanish (español)
Sortnæset haj in Danish (dansk)
Svartnoshaj in Swedish (Svenska)
Tauró de musell negre in Catalan (Català)
Tiburón amarillo in Spanish (español)
tiburón cangüay in Spanish (español)
Tiburón hocico negro in Spanish (español)
Tiburón limón in Spanish (español)
Tiburón tollo in Spanish (español)
Tollo in Spanish (español)
Tubarão-de-focinho-negro in Portuguese (Português)
Žralok tmavonosý in Czech (česky)
Zwartsnuithaai in Dutch (Nederlands)
акула черноносая in Russian (русский язык)
黑吻真鯊 in Mandarin Chinese
黑吻真鲨 in Mandarin Chinese

Picture of Carcharhinus acronotus has been licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial.
Original source: FishBase
Permission: Some rights reserved
Order : Carcharhiniformes
Family : Carcharhinidae
Genus : Carcharhinus
Species : Carcharhinus acronotus
Authority : Poey, 1860