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Political / Social
Bioeconomics is closely related to the early development of theories in fisheries economics, initially in the mid-1950s by Canadian economists Scott Gordon (in 1954) and Anthony Scott (1955). Their ideas used recent achievements in biological fisheries modelling, primarily the works by Schaefer (1957) on establishing a formal relationship between fishing activities and biological growth through mathematical modelling confirmed by empirical studies, and also relates itself to ecology and the environment and resource protection.
These ideas developed out of the multidisciplinary fisheries science environment in Canada at the time. Fisheries science and modelling developed rapidly during a productive and innovative period, particularly among Canadian fisheries researchers of various disciplines. Population modelling and fishing mortality were introduced to economists, and new interdisciplinary modelling tools became available for the economists, which made it possible to evaluate biological and economic impacts of different fishing activities and fisheries management decisions.
Technology, Ecology, Computer science, Marine biology, Fisheries Law
Ontario, Quebec City, Quebec, Ottawa, Aboriginal peoples in Canada
FAO, Fisheries science, Marine conservation, Energy, Water
Fishing, University of Washington, Fisheries science, Canada, Authority control
Iceland, Canada, Sustainability, Tragedy of the commons, New Zealand
Bioeconomics (fisheries), Bioeconomics (biophysical), Biological economics
Norway, Barents Sea, Bioeconomics (fisheries), Fisheries management, Model (abstract)