Previous Page Table of Contents Next Page


Figure 1.Figure 2.
Figure 1. Pond layout with one nursery pond and three rearing ponds.Figure 2. Pond layout with one nursery pond one transition pond and one rearing pond

Figure 3. Net for collecting postlarval shrimp (From Cook 77).

Figure 4.

Figure 4. Schematic drawing of penaeid shrimp

  1. Lateral view
  2. Dorsal view of carapace
  3. Dorsal view of telson and uropods
    Redrawn from Wear and Stirling (1976)
Figure 5.

Figure 5. Pictorial guide to identification of postlarvae (From Cook 77)


Fig. 6: Distinguishing characters of post-larvae of P. monodon (a-e) and P. semisulcatus (f-h). From: S.P rawirodihardjo, et al, 1975.

Figure 7.

Figure 7. Coloration of tail of Renaeus semisulcatus and P. monodon

Figure 8

Figure 8 Layout of small (1.2m×2.4m) raceway tank for postlarvae Arrows indicate direction of water flow (From Cook, 1977)

Figure 9a.

Fig. 9a Growth of P. monodon in extensive culture (From Rabanal and Delmendo, 1956)

Figure 9b.

Figure 9 b. Growth curve of P. monodon in intensive culture (From Kungvankij et al, 1977)

A = First experiment

B = Second experiment

Figure 9c.

Figure 9c. Theoritical growth curves of P. monodon in intensive culture at two food conversion rates (From Aquacop, 1976)

Figure 10.

Figure 10. Screens for keeping predators from entering ponds

Figure 11.

Figure 11. Bird scaring device (From Cook, 1977)

Figure 12.

Figure 12. Hydrometers (After Anonymous, 1976 a)

Figure 13.

Figure 13. Trap for use in a shrimp pond

Figure 14.

Figure 14. Harvest net with lazy line-arrows indicate water flow.

Figure 15.

Figure 15. Dike-canal type pond

  1. Berm for erosion protection
  2. Puddle trench to prevent seepage
  3. Roots cut so they do not extend through dike
  4. Submerged dike to break wind waves
Figure 16.

Figure 16. Fertilizer platform (Modified from Anonymous, 1976 b)

Figure 17.

Figure 17. Secchi disc.

Previous Page Top of Page Next Page