References of "Gennotte, Vincent"
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See detailBehaviours Associated with Acoustic Communication in Nile Tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus)
Longrie, Nicolas; Poncin, Pascal ULg; Denoël, Mathieu ULg et al

in PLoS ONE (2013), 8(4), 61467

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See detailCortisol is responsible for positive and negative effects in the ovarian maturation induced by the exposure to acute stressors in Nile tilapia, Oreochromis niloticus
Gennotte, Vincent ULg; Sawadogo, Philippe; Milla, Sylvain et al

in Fish Physiology and Biochemistry (2012), 38

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See detailSperm quality analysis in XX, XY and YY males of the Nile tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus).
Gennotte, Vincent ULg; François, Ekniel; Rougeot, Carole ULg et al

in Theriogenology (2012)

In Nile tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus), individuals with atypical sexual genotype are commonly used in farming (use of YY males to produce all-male offsprings), but they also constitute major tools to ... [more ▼]

In Nile tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus), individuals with atypical sexual genotype are commonly used in farming (use of YY males to produce all-male offsprings), but they also constitute major tools to study sex determinism mechanisms. In other species, sexual genotype and sex reversal procedures affect different aspects of biology such as growth, behaviour and reproductive success. The aim of this study was to assess the influence of sexual genotype on sperm quality in Nile tilapia. Milt characteristics were compared in XX (sex-reversed), XY and YY males in terms of gonadosomatic index, sperm count, sperm motility and duration of sperm motility. Sperm motility was measured by computer-assisted sperm analysis (CASA) quantifying several parameters: total motility, progressive motility, curvilinear velocity, straight line velocity, average path velocity and linearity. None of the sperm trait measured differed significantly between the three genotypes. Mean values of gonadosomatic index, sperm concentration and sperm motility duration of XX, XY and YY males respectively ranged from 0.92 to 1.33 %, from 1.69 to 2.22 × 10(9) cells mL-1 and from 18’04’’ to 27’32’’. Mean values of total motility and curvilinear velocity 1 min after sperm activation respectively ranged from 53 to 58 % and from 71 to 76 µm s-1 for the three genotypes. After 3 min of activity, all the sperm motility and velocity parameters dropped by half and continued to slowly decrease thereafter. Seven min after activation, only 9 to 13 % of spermatozoa were still progressive. Our results prove that neither sexual genotype nor hormonal sex reversal treatments affect sperm quality in male Nile tilapias with atypical sexual genotype. [less ▲]

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See detailOntogeny of swimming movements in the catfish Clarias gariepinus
Mauguit, Quentin ULg; Gennotte, Vincent ULg; Becco, Christophe ULg et al

in The Open Fish Science Journal (2010), 3

The swimming movements of C. gariepinus larvae were recorded with a high-speed camera (400, 500 and 800 fps) from 0 to 336 hours post-hatching. Movements of adult fish were also recorded to provide ... [more ▼]

The swimming movements of C. gariepinus larvae were recorded with a high-speed camera (400, 500 and 800 fps) from 0 to 336 hours post-hatching. Movements of adult fish were also recorded to provide information on the last developmental stage. Seven landmarks positioned on the fish midline were used during tail beating to determine various parameters during ontogeny and, on the basis of these parameters, to describe the first appearance of swimming movements and their development and efficiency during growth. Larvae were unable to swim at hatching (4 mm total length). Swimming movements were established at 48 hours posthatching when the fish measured between 7 and 8 mm total length and the yolk sac was more than 95% absorbed. At this stage, lateral excursion of the head appeared strongly reduced (from 13% to 6% of the total length). The efficiency of swimming movements increased throughout ontogeny, as did the homogeneity of the speed of the propulsive wave. Spontaneous swimming speed of 1 to 10 TLs-1 were observed in early stage (8-12 hPH). The various speed induced significant variations in parameters such as the amplitude of lateral head movements, swimming efficiency, and body rigidity. No major change was observed at the theoretical flow-regime transition. [less ▲]

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See detailEarly sex reversal during the embryonic development in the Nile tilapia
Rougeot, Carole ULg; Kanfitine, Samane, Yadja; Prignon, Christian ULg et al

in Cybium (2008), 32(2), 104-105

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See detailCannibalism in Anchovy (Engraulis encrasicolus) in the North Aegean Sea (Greece)
Gennotte, Vincent ULg; Torre, Michele; Kallianiotis, Argyris

Poster (2007)

Egg and larval cannibalism was characterized in the European anchovy (Engraulis encrasicolus) during the spawning season in the North Aegean Sea. About 3 % of the sampled fish had consumed eggs and 7 ... [more ▼]

Egg and larval cannibalism was characterized in the European anchovy (Engraulis encrasicolus) during the spawning season in the North Aegean Sea. About 3 % of the sampled fish had consumed eggs and 7 % larvae. Egg consumption was observed during the night and larval consumption during the day. Cannibalism seems to be an opportunistic feeding strategy of anchovy, depending on prey availability and proximity of adults, larvae and eggs in relation with the diel vertical migrations of the fish. [less ▲]

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See detailCharacterization of the primary sonic muscles in Carapus acus (Carapidae): a multidisciplinary approach
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Gennotte, Vincent ULg; Focant, Bruno et al

in Proceedings of the Royal Society B : Biological Sciences (2003), 270(1530), 2301-2308

Sound production in carapid fishes results from the action of extrinsic muscles that insert into the swim bladder. Biochemical, histochemical and morphological techniques were used to examine the sonic ... [more ▼]

Sound production in carapid fishes results from the action of extrinsic muscles that insert into the swim bladder. Biochemical, histochemical and morphological techniques were used to examine the sonic muscles and compare them with epaxial muscles in Carapus acus. Sonic fibres are thicker than red and thinner than white epaxial fibres, and sonic fibres and myofibrils exhibit an unusual helicoidal organization: the myofibrils of the centre are in a straight line whereas they are more and more twisted towards the periphery. Sonic muscles have both features of red (numerous mitochondria, high glycogen content) and white (alkali-stable ATPase) fibres. They differ also in the isoforms of the light chain (LC3) and heavy chain (HC), in having T tubules at both the Z-line and the A–I junction and in a unique parvalbumin isoform (PAI) that may aid relaxation. All these features lead to the expression of two assumptions about sound generation: the sonic muscle should be able to perform fast and powerful contractions that provoke the forward movement of the forepart of the swim bladder and the stretching and ‘flapping’ of the swim bladder fenestra; the helicoidal organization allows progressive drawing of the swim bladder fenestra which emits a sound when rapidly released in a spring-like manner. [less ▲]

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See detailProduction de sons chez les Carapidae : approche multidisciplinaire
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Gennotte, Vincent ULg; Lagardère, Jean-Paul

Conference (2003)

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