The world's biggest squid fishing community.
Bowman, R. E. and Northeast Fisheries Science Center (U.S.) (2000). Food of northwest Atlantic fishes and two common species of squid. Woods Hole, Mass., U.S. Dept. of Commerce, National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, National Marine Fisheries Service, Northeast Region, Northeast Fisheries Science Center.
Boyle Peter, R., A. Collins Martin, et al., Eds. (2002). Cephalopod biomass and production.
Boyle, P. R. and P. Rodhouse (2005). Cephalopods: ecology and fisheries. Oxford, Blackwell Pub.
Bright, M. (2002). Monsters of the deep. Brookfield, Conn., Copper Beech Books.
Examines some of the more unusual or dangerous creatures that inhabit the ocean, including the blue whale, giant squid, jellyfish, viperfish, and the whale shark.
Carson, R. (2003). The sea around us. New York, Oxford University Press.
"Published in 1951, The Sea Around Us was a phenomenal success. Rachel Carson's rare ability to combine scientific insight with moving, poetic prose catapulted her book to first place on The New York Times bestseller list, where it remained on top for thirty-one consecutive weeks." "This commemorative edition has over 130 beautiful, full color illustrations from all over the world - everything from breaching whales, Christmas Tree worms and phosphorescent shrimp, to fur seals, flashlight fish, and giant squid. The volume features a foreword by Carl Safina, president and founder of the Blue Ocean Institute; an introduction by explorer Robert D. Ballard, renowned for his role in finding the Titanic as well as for his discovery of life around deep-sea hydrothermal vents; and an afterword by Brian J. Skinner, an eminent geologist and former president of the Geological Society of America."
"The book itself remains as fresh today as when it first appeared. Carson's writing teems with stunning, memorable images - the newly formed Earth cooling beneath an endlessly overcast sky; the centuries of nonstop rain that created the oceans: incredibly powerful tides moving 100 billion tons of water daily in the Bay of Fundy. Quite simply, she captures the mystery and allure of the ocean with a compelling blend of imagination and expertise."--BOOK JACKET.
Cazet, D. (2000). Never poke a squid. New York, Orchard Books.
Arnie and Raymond recount the Halloween celebration at school in which the principal accidentally got sprayed with a bag of ink.while the illustrations reveal the mayhem he is leaving out of his account.
Cerullo, M. M., J. L. Rotman, et al. (2003). The truth about dangerous sea creatures. San Francisco, Chronicle Books.
Cooper, J. (2003). The book of Webmin, or, How I learned to stop worrying and love UNIX. San Francisco, No Starch Press.
Copyright Collection (Library of Congress) (2000). Freakylinks. Desert squid.
Daubert, S. (2006). Threads from the web of life: stories in natural history. Nashville, Tenn., Vanderbilt University Press.
Diekmann, R., U. Piatkowski, et al. (2002). Early life and juvenile cephalopods around seamounts of the subtropical eastern North Atlantic: illustrations and a key for their identification. Kiel, Institut fur Meereskunde an der Christian-Albrechts-Universitat Kiel.
Gaddy, L. L. (2005). Biodiversity: przewalski's horse, edna's trillium, the giant squid, and over 1.5 million other species. Lanham, MD, University Press of America.
Gareth Stevens Publishing. (2002). Invertebrates. Milwaukee, WI, Gareth Stevens Pub.
Gottschall, K. F., M. W. Johnson, et al. (2000). The distribution and size composition of finfish, American lobster, and long-finned squid in Long Island Sound based on the Connecticut Fisheries Division bottom trawl survey, 1984-1994. Seattle, Wash., U.S. Dept. of Commerce.
Gowland, F. C. (2002). Developmental variability in loliginid squid (Loligo forbesi and Sepioteuthis australis). Aberdeen University: Thesis, Ph.D; 2002: 119 leaves.
Greenberg, N. (2005). It's true! squids suck. Crows Nest, N.S.W., Allen & Unwin.
From terrifying monsters to dainty rockpool-dwellers, squid, octopus and their relatives are truly extraordinary creatures. Ages 8-12.
Greenburg, J. C. and J. Gerardi (2004). In the deep. New York, Random House.
Still trying to save the giant squid from Soggy Bob, ten-year-old Andrew, his cousin Judy, and Thudd the robot nearly meet disaster at the Challenger Deep, the deepest place in the ocean.
Hirschmann, K. (2004). Squid. San Diego, Kidhaven Press.
Describes the physical characteristics, behavior, predators, and life cycle of the squid.
Hirschmann, K. and J. Cassels (2000). Glow-in-the-dark animals. [Mahwah, N.J.], Troll Communications.
Introduces creatures that produce their own light, including fireflies, worms, fish, squid, and other animals.
Hylleberg, J. and R. N. Kilburn (2003). Marine molluscs of Vietnam: annotations, vocher material, and species in need of verification. [Phuket, Phuket Marine Biological Center.
Ikeda, T. (2004). Kindai no gyor*o gijutsu to minzoku. T*oky*o, Yoshikawa K*obunkan.
LaFosse, M. G. (2004). Making origami paper airplanes step by step. New York, PowerKids Press.
Lawrence, I. (2002). The lightkeeper's daughter. New York, Delacorte Press.
When, after a four-year absence, seventeen-year-old Squid returns to her childhood home on a remote lighthouse island off British Columbia with her young daughter in tow, she and her parents try to come to terms with each other and the painful events of the past, especially the death of her older brother.
Legg, G. and J. Francis (2004). Octopuses and squid. New York, F. Watts.
Levin, F. (2005). 1-2-3 draw ocean life: a step-by-step guide. Columbus, NC, Peel Productions.
Lima, P. A. d. S. B. d. (2001). Neuronal and local control of squid chromatophore muscle.
Lordan, C. and D. Marine Institute (2001). The distribution and abundance of cephalopod species caught during demersal trawl surveys west of Ireland and in the Celtic Sea. Dublin, Marine Fisheries Services Division, Marine Institute.
Markle, S. (2003). Outside and inside giant squid. New York, Walker.
Describes the inner and outer workings of giant squids, enormous deep-sea creatures that have never been seen alive, discussing their diet, anatomy, and reproduction.
Mäthger, L. M. (2002). A study of the properties and functions of light reflectors in squid.
Matsen, B. (2003). The incredible hunt for the giant squid. Berkeley Heights, NJ, Enslow Publishers.
Relates what is known about one of the largest and most mysterious creatures of the sea, the giant squid, and what scientists are doing to learn more about it.
McKaige, A. and M. Wells (2001). The big clean up: the adventures of Sophie the Squid and Eddy the Eel. Seattle, Wash., Storytellers Ink.
Mohammed, M. (2003). Molecular cloning and characterisation of major proteins in squid photoreceptor membranes, Leeds.
Naylor, P. R. and M. D. Ramsey (2005). Anyone can eat squid! New York, Marshall Cavendish.
Sarah longs to find a way to be someone special, and when her friend's Chinese restaurant needs customers, she finds a special way to save it.
Nelson, L. and P. University of (2003). An investigation of the phototransduction cascade and temporal characteristics of the retina of the cuttlefish, Sepia officinalis. Plymouth, University of Plymouth.
Nixon, M. and J. Z. Young (2003). The brains and lives of cephalopods. Oxford, Oxford University Press.
Norman, M. (2000). Cephalopods: a world guide. Hackenheim, Conch Books.
Norman, M. and A. Reid (2000). A guide to squid, cuttlefish and octopuses of Australasia. Collingwood, Vic., CSIRO Publishing.
Okuzumi, M. and T. Fujii (2000). Nutritional and functional properties of squid and cuttlefish: 35th Anniversary Commemorative publication. Tokyo, Japan, National Association of Squid Processors.
Okuzumi, M., T. Fujii, et al. (2000). Nutritional and functional properties of squid and cuttlefish. Tokyo, National Cooperative Association of Squid Processors.
Pendleton, L. G. (2006). Simply shellfish: quick and easy recipes for shrimp, crab, scallops, clams, mussels, oysters, lobster, squid, and sides. New York, HarperCollins.
Pfeffer, W. (2003). Deep oceans. New York, Benchmark Books.
Examines the harsh living conditions that exist deep below the surface of the ocean and describes the animals, including the squid, hatchet fish, and tubeworm, that have adapted to those conditions and have made the deep parts of the ocean their home.
Phillips, K. L. (2003). A dietary study of Moroteuthis ingens and other Southern Ocean squid species: combined stomach contents and fatty acid analyses. Hobart, Tas., University of Tasmania,
University of Tasmania, 2003.: xxviii, 161 leaves.
Redmond, S.-R. and B. Barnard (2003). Tentacles! tales of the giant squid. New York, Random House.
Describes some of the exaggerated stories that have been told about giant squids and also what scientists have learned about their real physical characteristics and behavior.
Rodhouse, P. G., C. Yamashiro, et al. (2001). "Squid Fishery Biology in the Eastern Pacific Coastal Upwelling System." from Full text
Stambouli, E. (2001). The major protein components of visual transduction in squid photoreceptors: structural and interaction studies of cytoskeletal proteins that associate with sTRP channel, Leeds.
Stone, T. L. (2001). Living in a world of blue: where survival means blending in. Woodbridge, Conn., Blackbirch Press.
Stowasser, G. (2004). Squid and their prey: insights from fatty acid and stable isotope analysis. Aberdeen University: Thesis, Ph.D; 2004: 271 leaves.
Strugnell, J. M. and O. University of (2004). The molecular evolutionary history of the Class Cephalopoda (Phylum Mollusca). Oxford, University of Oxford.
Swartz, S. L. and R. Yin (2000). Marine life primary library pack. Carlsbad, CA, Dominie Press.
Waluda, C. M. (2000). Oceanographic influences on the Illex argentinus (Cephalopoda: Ommastrephidae) fishery, Southwest Atlantic, University of Aberdeen.
Wang, C.-H. and L. University of (2003). Investigations of age, growth and ecology of the veined squid Loligo forbesi by means of statolith microstructure and chemical composition.
Woodward, J. (2004). Twilight zone. Chicago, Ill., Heinemann Library.
Ziegler, J. (2004). How's the squid? a book of food cartoons. New York, H.N. Abrams.