OK TO EAT Anchovy, Arctic char, farmed seabass, bream, cockle, Atlantic cod, coley, crab dab, haddock, farmed halibut, Atlantic herring, mussels, farmed prawns (king and tiger), sardine, European pilchard, skipjack tuna, red salmon, lemon sole, Dover sole, rainbow trout, turbot, whiting AVOID Eel, grey mullet, ling, Greenland halibut, mackerel, marlin, bluefin tuna, langoustine, plaice, shark, common skate, sole, sturgeon, swordfish, whitebait CAPTION(S): MACK ATTACK Fearnley-Whittingstall
What does HER stand for?
HER stands for Atlantic Herring (FAO fish species code)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of HER
We have 65 other meanings of HER in our Acronym Attic
- History of Education Quarterly
- HoofBeats Equitation Association
- Higher Education Quality Assessment Council (Estonia)
- Higher Education Quality Committee (South Africa)
- Higher Education Quality Council
- Higher Education Quality Council of Ontario (Canada)
- Higher Education: Quality and Employability (UK)
- Higher Education Quality Evaluation Centre (Riga, Latvia)
- Higher Education Qualifications Framework (South African Council on Higher Education; Pretoria, South Africa)
- High-Efficiency Q-Band MMIC Power Amplifier
- Harvard Educational Review
- Hazards and Effects Register (Offshore Energy and Mineral Management Environmental Program; US DOI)
- Head End Restriction (railways)
- Health Economics Research
- Healthy Eating Research
- Hearing Examiner Recommendation
- Heavy Equipment Rentals LLC (California; est. 1999)
- Helper (Amtrak station code; Helper, UT)
- Heraklion, Crete Island, Greece - Heraklion (Airport Code)
- High Efficiency Red (LED)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Atlantic herring are another species being carefully watched.
Intraspecific variation in the life history tactics of Atlantic herring (Clupea harengus L.
The second phase was a sea-change, the kind of phenomenon David Attenborough is wont to observe among dense shoals of Atlantic herring.
6 million pounds), Atlantic herring (2 million pounds) and Atlantic cod (1 million pounds).
Owing to its abundance and underutilization, minced Atlantic herring is a potential raw material for use in omega-3 seafood products.
A sub-type of the North American virus has also been isolated from Atlantic herring and Greenland halibut in the Atlantic Ocean.
First reported in the United States in 1988 in the Pacific Northwest, the virus was subsequently found in both wild and hatchery-raised salmon, Pacific herring, and Pacific cod populations off the coast of Alaska, Canada, and Washington, A sub-type of the North American virus has also been isolated from Atlantic herring and Greenland halibut in the Atlantic Ocean.