Biscayne Bay Dolphin Photo ID System

It has been shown through a variety of photo-identification studies that populations of bottlenose dolphin inhabit the various embayments along the coast of Florida. Knowledge of population stock structure is critical to developing management plans and understanding how stressors impact individual populations. Researchers have found that photo-identification is one of the best ways to study populations of bottlenose dolphin in near shore environments. Unlike aerial and ship-board surveys, individual dolphins can be identified and tracked temporally and spatially, giving investigators a more comprehensive picture of population stock structure

Data and Resources

Additional Info

Field Value
Last Updated June 10, 2017, 18:03
Created June 10, 2017, 18:03
access_constraints ["Access Constraints: None | Use Constraints: Data set is not for use in litigation. While efforts have been made to ensure that these data are accurate and reliable, NOAA cannot assume liability for any damages or misrepresentations caused by inaccuracies in these data, or as a result of these data being used on a particular system. NOAA makes no warranty, expressed or implied, nor does distribution constitute any such warranty"]
bbox-east-long -80.1
bbox-north-lat 25.9
bbox-south-lat 25.18
bbox-west-long -80.5
contact-email Lance.Garrison@noaa.gov
coupled-resource []
dataset-reference-date [{"type": "publication", "value": ""}]
frequency-of-update notPlanned
guid gov.noaa.nmfs.inport:7802
licence []
metadata-date 2017-05-19T15:55:23
metadata-language eng
progress completed
resource-type dataset
responsible-party [{"name": "", "roles": ["pointOfContact", ""]}, {"name": "Southeast Fisheries Science Center", "roles": ["custodian"]}]
spatial {"type": "Polygon", "coordinates": [[[-80.5, 25.18], [-80.1, 25.18], [-80.1, 25.9], [-80.5, 25.9], [-80.5, 25.18]]]}
spatial-data-service-type
spatial-reference-system
spatial_harvester true
temporal-extent-begin 1990