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Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English
salmon/trout/bass etc fishing
▪ Speciality dishes include Border lamp, fresh trout and salmon.
▪ Excellent cooking with mainly fresh produce. Fresh salmon a speciality.
▪ Ingredients are fresh and many, such as the fresh salmon from the Wye, are locally produced.
▪ He receives and approves a huge fresh salmon. 8. ext.
▪ At Sainsburys whole fresh salmon is even lower at £1.98; smoked salmon is down by £1 to £5.85 for 8 oz.
▪ Cook for 3-4 minutes and then add 250g of fresh salmon which has been boned, skinned and chopped.
▪ Assynt is a good salmon loch with upwards of sixty fish being caught most seasons.
▪ It was even better than smoked salmon.
▪ Some of the best salmon I've ever tasted.
▪ Gravadlax can be more expensive than the best smoked salmon.
▪ Drift nets up to 50 kilometres long are used primarily for catching tuna, squid and pink salmon.
▪ Traditionally, most of the pink salmon catch has gone into cans, as a less expensive alternative to sockeye.
▪ These pink salmon, the ladies.
▪ Next week: Jay Harlow on overlooked pink salmon.
▪ There will be gulls' eggs, smoked salmon, and Stilton.
▪ And then, there was the smoked salmon, last Friday's gift, brought to her flat just before suppertime.
▪ Eating smoked salmon while talking to Johnny Prescott had seemed to last a lifetime.
▪ Or Seafood Salad - a delicious combination of prawns, smoked salmon and crab pieces on a bed of mixed salad.
▪ The grill had mutton chops and mash; the buffet ran things like smoked salmon, potted shrimps and corned ox tongue.
▪ I asked Miss Matlock to bring me up a thermos of soup and a plate of smoked salmon sandwiches at six o'clock.
▪ There's a side of smoked salmon for the best caption.
▪ Excellent menu includes roast duck, smoked salmon, fish and game dishes.
▪ The last wild salmon was caught in the Rhine in 1958.
▪ The question is, what constitutes wild salmon at its best?
▪ Scientists at Glasgow University used night-vision cameras to watch young salmon in a temperature-controlled pool.
▪ Scientists say the metals can kill the young salmon.
▪ Intensive salmon farms threaten wildlife, the environment and our tourist industry.
▪ Bad habits surface like bits of forgotten oil slick in a salmon farm.
▪ Most damage was suffered by salmon farms, which had to destroy all fish born in 1991.
▪ Local Activities: walks, trout and salmon fishing, caving, canoeing, boating, pony-trekking, horse-riding.
▪ I settled happily before the blazing fire, musing upon the stupidity of salmon fishing and certain of my friends.
▪ The new discharge limits will add to the clean-up campaign and ensure that the Tees becomes a recognised salmon river once again.
▪ If you go fly fishing you are normally wanting to catch either trout or salmon.
▪ Anders caught a bucketful of salmon, and I caught a chill in the salt spray.
▪ Jim has since caught 6 more salmon in Ayrshire rivers on the same fly.
▪ I had never caught a salmon.
▪ If you want to catch salmon, Bruce, you must be prepared to suffer a little discomfort.
▪ Northwest lawmakers and agencies also are watching to see how much the administration will dedicate for endangered Columbia River salmon and steelhead.
▪ She says the actions are necessary to protect the endangered winter-run salmon.
▪ The Arundell Arms Hotel in Devon runs a variety of courses in wet and dry fly fishing for salmon and trout.
▪ So, one government agency reduces fishing to protect the salmon.
▪ People mainly fish for trout and salmon but other fish have been known to attract to the artificial flies.
▪ And the more he talked about fishing for Chinook salmon the more I wanted to go.
▪ There he was able to indulge in his favourite recreation, fishing for salmon in the waters of the Wye.
▪ Or have you tried serving red wine with salmon?
▪ She survived until my sushi-maker served up the requisite salmon roe topped with the yoke of a tiny ostrich egg.
▪ She put a great many potatoes on my plate after she had served the hot salmon.
▪ Mix the fromage frais with the mustard powder and dill and serve with the salmon.
▪ They called it smoked salmon and I immediately concluded it was some sort of rich man's herring.
▪ It was even better than smoked salmon.
▪ Guests began with crab cakes, caviar, creme fraiche, smoked salmon and mini beef wellingtons.
▪ The most interesting is Tramazzine, toasted pocket bread filled with smoked salmon or mushroom.
▪ The Coln Valley Smokery uses traditional methods to smoke fish such as salmon, trout and eels.
▪ Nina brought me a plate of smoked salmon and some sliced bread.
▪ A practical nurse brought old red wine, a silver tray of smoked salmon, crumbled hard-boiled egg, capers and lemon.
cod/salmon/tuna etc steak
▪ Grill the tuna steaks for 3 to 5 minutes per side, depending on thickness.
▪ Grilled tuna steaks are red meat from the sea.
▪ Look for fresh sardines, tuna steaks and king prawns, or use some more exotic varieties such as parrot fish or snappers.
▪ Remove from heat and let rest in pan until the tuna steaks have been grilled.
▪ Season the cod steaks and place them on top of the tomato mixture.
farmed salmon/fish/rabbits etc
▪ As a result, commercially farmed rabbits are available, both for meat and hair; the angora is an example.
▪ The documentary Warning from the Wild-the Price of Salmon looked at levels of polychlorinated biphenyls and dioxins in farmed salmon.
▪ The practice also raises questions about the quality of farmed fish, says Pauly.
▪ Though perfectly and classically cooked, the one I sampled had the muddy, acrid flavor of farmed fish.
smoked salmon/bacon/sausage etc
▪ A practical nurse brought old red wine, a silver tray of smoked salmon, crumbled hard-boiled egg, capers and lemon.
▪ And then, there was the smoked salmon, last Friday's gift, brought to her flat just before suppertime.
▪ Eating smoked salmon while talking to Johnny Prescott had seemed to last a lifetime.
▪ Extrawurst or Fleischwurst is another lightly smoked sausage for eating cold but may also be poached or grilled.
▪ Hot-pressed sandwiches such as basil, mozzarella and tomato; lemon turkey; smoked salmon; and roast beef.
▪ It was even better than smoked salmon.
▪ The most interesting is Tramazzine, toasted pocket bread filled with smoked salmon or mushroom.
▪ Village wedding feasts may soon forsake smoked salmon canapés in favour of such things as Lincolnshire chine and Wiltshire porkies once again.
▪ But a highly purified oil found in salmon, sardines and mackerel can shrink solid tumours and stop the weight loss.
▪ Creative chefs top potatoes with smoked salmon or caviar, or shred raw potatoes as a coating for baked fish or shrimp.
▪ It used to be said that any salmon running up the Dee made a one-way journey.
▪ Let us now consider the techniques of the salmon.
▪ Telling the whole truth about the Ayr salmon, rather than letting me off the hook, only improved the tale.
▪ The Arundell Arms Hotel in Devon runs a variety of courses in wet and dry fly fishing for salmon and trout.
▪ Traditionally, most of the pink salmon catch has gone into cans, as a less expensive alternative to sockeye.
▪ Water sent downstream rose above 62 degrees and killed thousands of tiny salmon.
The Collaborative International Dictionary

Ceratodus \Ce*rat"o*dus\, n. [NL., fr. Gr. ke`ras, ke`ratos horn + ? tooth.] (Zo["o]l.) A genus of ganoid fishes, of the order Dipnoi, first known as Mesozoic fossil fishes; but recently two living species have been discovered in Australian rivers. They have lungs so well developed that they can leave the water and breathe in air. In Australia they are called salmon and baramunda. See Dipnoi, and Archipterygium.

Douglas Harper's Etymology Dictionary

early 13c., from Anglo-French samoun, Old French salmun (Modern French saumon), from Latin salmonem (nominative salmo) "a salmon," probably originally "leaper," from salire "to leap" (see salient (adj.)), though some dismiss this as folk etymology. Another theory traces it to Celtic. Replaced Old English læx, from PIE *lax, the more usual word for the fish (see lox). In reference to a color, from 1786.


a. Having a yellowish pink colour. n. 1 One of several species of fish, typically of the Salmoninae subfamily. 2 (qualifier: plural '''salmons''') A yellowish pink colour, the colour of cooked salmon. 3 (context Cockney rhyming slang English) snout (tobacco; from ''salmon and trout'')

  1. n. any of various large food and game fishes of northern waters; usually migrate from salt to fresh water to spawn

  2. a tributary of the Snake River in Idaho [syn: Salmon River]

  3. flesh of any of various marine or freshwater fish of the family Salmonidae

Salmon, ID -- U.S. city in Idaho
Population (2000): 3122
Housing Units (2000): 1576
Land area (2000): 1.721817 sq. miles (4.459486 sq. km)
Water area (2000): 0.053828 sq. miles (0.139414 sq. km)
Total area (2000): 1.775645 sq. miles (4.598900 sq. km)
FIPS code: 71650
Located within: Idaho (ID), FIPS 16
Location: 45.178110 N, 113.902660 W
ZIP Codes (1990): 83467
Note: some ZIP codes may be omitted esp. for suburbs.
Salmon, ID

Salmon is the common name for several species of ray-finned fish in the family Salmonidae. Other fish in the same family include trout, char, grayling and whitefish. Salmon are native to tributaries of the North Atlantic (genus Salmo) and Pacific Ocean (genus Oncorhynchus). Many species of salmon have been introduced into non-native environments such as the Great Lakes of North America and Patagonia in South America. Salmon are intensively farmed in many parts of the world.

Typically, salmon are anadromous: they are born in fresh water, migrate to the ocean, then return to fresh water to reproduce. However, populations of several species are restricted to fresh water through their lives. Various species of salmon display anadromous life strategies while others display freshwater resident life strategies. Folklore has it that the fish return to the exact spot where they were born to spawn; tracking studies have shown this to be mostly true. A portion of a returning salmon run may stray and spawn in different freshwater systems. The percent of straying depends on the species of salmon. Homing behavior has been shown to depend on olfactory memory.

Salmon (color)

Salmon is a range of pale pinkish- orange to light pink colors, named after the color of salmon flesh.

The web color salmon is displayed at right.

The first recorded use of salmon as a color name in English was in 1776.

The actual color of salmon flesh varies from almost white to light orange, depending on their levels of the carotenoid astaxanthin due to how rich a diet of krill and shrimp the fish feeds on; salmon raised on fish farms are given artificial coloring in their food.


Salmon (disambiguation)

Salmon is any of several species of fish of the family Salmonidae.

Salmon may also refer to:

Salmon (biblical figure)

Salmon ( Śalmōn) or Salmah (שַׂלְמָה Śalmāh) is a person mentioned in genealogies in both the Hebrew Scriptures (Old Testament) and in the New Testament.

He is the son of Nahshon, and married Rahab, possibly she of Jericho, by whom he had Boaz. Thus, according to the Biblical genealogies, Salmon is the patrilineal great-great-grandfather of David. Salmon is mentioned in 1 Chronicles 2:10-11, Ruth 4:20,21, Matthew 1:4-5, and Luke 3:32.

Salmon (surname)

Salmon is a surname. Alternative spellings are Salmons, Sammon and Sammons.

Salmon (protocol)

The Salmon Protocol is a message exchange protocol running over HTTP designed to decentralize commentary and annotations made against newsfeed articles such as blog posts. It allows a single discussion thread to be established between the article's origin and any feed reader or "aggregator" which is subscribing to the content. Put simply, that if an article appeared on 3 sites A (the source), B and C (the aggregates), that members of all 3 sites could see and contribute to a single thread of conversation regardless of site they were viewing from.

Usage examples of "salmon".

During the day they played cards, ate until they were bursting, took gritty siestas that left them exhausted, and as soon as the sun was down the orchestra began to play, and they had anisette with salmon until they could eat and drink no more.

Sarafornia is pleasantly homey, a clean, bright, cheery bastion for late risers who prefer to eat their huevos rancheros or salmon and eggs at noon.

Since rusty particles are always suspended in this sky, future generations of humans, born and living out their lives on Mars, will consider that salmon color to be as natural and familiar as we consider our homey blue.

They lunched at the Glenmoriston Hotel, talking happily about a variety of subjects while they ate smoked salmon flan, steak and kidney pie, and followed these with pears stuffed with marrons glacis and covered with a brandy flavoured cream.

Healy, Mr Justice Fitzgibbon, John Howard Parnell, the reverend Tinned Salmon, Professor Joly, Mrs Breen, Denis Breen, Theodore Purefoy, Mina Purefoy, the Westland Row postmistress, C.

The quinnat or spring salmon is the largest and best table fish, and is followed in the latter part of the summer by the sockeye, which runs in enormous numbers up the Fraser and Skeena rivers.

Another important discovery is the identification of salmonoid fish scale from these same levels, suggesting that these peoples fished for salmon as well as hunted.

Turn off the heat and sprinkle the sesame oil over the liquid, then spoon some of this sauce over the salmon, scatter the scallion shreds overall, and serve with the pepper flakes or seven-spices on the side.

Pile the greens on 3 plates, and top with the salmon, blue cheese, scallions, and almonds, in that order, then serve.

Ali Fathi, still slicing thin shives, as of restaurant smoked salmon, from a foot-sole.

John Macnab writes from London to three proprietors, same as Jim Tarras used to do, and proposes to take a deer or a salmon on their property between certain dates.

Barrett stared up at the salmon moon and reached into his pocket to finger the little trilobite before he remembered that he had given it to Hahn.

Grizzly bears can also be predatory, capturing salmon, small animals like ungulate mammal calves from deer or elk, and other smaller animals they can catch.

Llandovery, from which place you may visit the scenes of this legend, is a charming little town in East Carmarthenshire, situated in glorious surroundings of mountains, vale, and moorland, where some of the finest salmon and trout fishing in South Wales may be enjoyed.

She ate the smoked salmon and finished off the Chardonnay, rechilled with lumps of ice, among the many lacy white pillows of her huge low bed.