Animalia > Chordata > Actinopterygii > Perciformes > Centropomidae > Centropomus > Centropomus undecimalis
 

Centropomus undecimalis (Thin snook; Snook; Sergeant fish; Seargent fish; Pike; Common snook)

Synonyms: Sciaena undecimalis
Language: Creole, French; Danish; Djuka; Dutch; French; Galibi; German; Mandarin Chinese; Palicur; Papiamento; Polish; Portuguese; Russian; Spanish; Sranan; Swedish; Wayana; Wayuu

Wikipedia Abstract

The common snook (Centropomus undecimalis) is a species of marine fish in the family Centropomidae of the order Perciformes. The common snook is also known as the sergeant fish or robalo. It was originally assigned to the sciaenid genus Sciaena; Sciaena undecimradiatus and Centropomus undecimradiatus are obsolete synonyms for the species.
View Wikipedia Record: Centropomus undecimalis

Attributes

Adult Weight [1]  29.46 lbs (13.37 kg)
Female Maturity [2]  4 years
Male Maturity [1]  4 years
Maximum Longevity [2]  7 years
Migration [3]  Amphidromous

Protected Areas

Name IUCN Category Area acres Location Species Website Climate Land Use
Banco Chinchorro Biosphere Reserve VI 358906 Mexico    
Buenavista Wetland Reserve 778949 Cuba    
Canaveral National Seashore II 9090 Florida, United States
Cayos Cochinos Archipelago National Park Natural Marine Monument   Honduras  
Corcovado National Park 115845 Costa Rica  
Cordillera Volcanica Central Forest Reserve VI 150571 Costa Rica  
Dzilam de Bravo Wetland Reserve 149170 Yucatan, Mexico    
Everglades and Dry Tortugas Biosphere Reserve   Florida, United States  
Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary IV 2387149 Florida, United States
La Selva Biological Station Protective Zone VI 6052 Costa Rica
Río Plátano Biosphere Reserve   Honduras      
Reserva de la Biosfera de Sian Ka'an Biosphere Reserve VI 1312618 Mexico  
Reserva Especial de la Biosphere Sierra de Santa Marta   Mexico      

Prey / Diet

Ariopsis felis (Sea catfish)[4]
Armases miersii[4]
Bairdiella chrysoura (Silver perch)[5]
Callinectes sapidus (blue crab)[5]
Cynoscion nebulosus (Spotted weakfish)[4]
Cyprinodon variegatus (sheepshead minnow)[5]
Elops saurus (Ladyfish)[4]
Eucinostomus gula (Silver mojarra)[5]
Farfantepenaeus duorarum (pink shrimp)[5]
Floridichthys carpio (Goldspotted killifish)[4]
Fundulus grandis (Gulf killifish)[4]
Fundulus majalis (Striped killifish)[4]
Harengula jaguana (Guiana harring)[5]
Lagodon rhomboides (Salt-water bream)[5]
Leiostomus xanthurus (Spot croaker)[4]
Lucania parva (Rainwater killifish)[4]
Microgobius gulosus (Clown goby)[5]
Mugil cephalus (gray mullet)[4]
Mugil trichodon (White mullet)[4]
Opisthonema oglinum (Atlantic thread herring)[4]
Opistognathus robinsi (Spotfin jawfish)[4]
Orthopristis chrysoptera (Sailor's choice)[5]
Poecilia latipinna (Sailfin molly)[4]
Portunus gibbesii (iridescent swimming crab)[5]
Sciaenops ocellatus (Spotted bass)[4]
Squilla empusa[4]
Synodus foetens (Soapfish)[4]
Uca thayeri (Atlantic mangrove fiddler)[4]

Prey / Diet Overlap

Competing SpeciesCommon Prey Count
Albula vulpes (Bonefish)2
Ariopsis felis (Sea catfish)2
Brevoortia aurea (Brazilian menhaden)1
Carcharhinus plumbeus (Thickskin shark)1
Caretta caretta (Loggerhead)1
Centropristis striata (Sea bass)1
Cochlearius cochlearius (Boat-billed Heron)1
Cynoscion nebulosus (Spotted weakfish)1
Egretta rufescens (Reddish egret)2
Egretta tricolor (Tricolored Heron)1
Epinephelus marginatus (Yellowbelly rockcod)1
Lepidochelys kempii (Atlantic Ridley, Kemp’s Ridley Seaturtle)1
Lepisosteus oculatus (Spotted gar)1
Menticirrhus americanus (Woundhead)1
Menticirrhus saxatilis (Northern kingfish)1
Micropogonias furnieri (Whitemouth drummer)1
Mycteroperca phenax (Scamp)1
Paralichthys dentatus (fluke)1
Paralichthys lethostigma (Southern flounder)1
Paralichthys orbignyanus1
Pseudopleuronectes americanus (rough flounder)1
Rachycentron canadum (Sergent fish)1
Sciaenops ocellatus (Spotted bass)4
Trichiurus lepturus (Atlantic Cutlassfish)1

Predators

Carcharhinus leucas (Zambezi shark)[4]
Carcharhinus limbatus (Spot-fin ground shark)[4]

Consumers

Parasitized by 
Acanthocollaritrema umbilicatum[6]
Caballerorhynchus lamothei[6]
Callitetrarhynchus gracilis[6]
Opecoeloides brachyteleus[4]
Philometra centropomi <Unverified Name>[6]
Prosthenhystera obesa[6]
Rhabdosynochus hargisi[6]
Rhabdosynochus hudsoni[6]
Rhabdosynochus rhabdosynochus[6]
Siphoderina centropomi[6]
Siphoderina olmecus[4]
Theletrum fustiforme[4]

Institutions (Zoos, etc.)

    Maps
Institution Infraspecies / Breed 
Aquarium & Rainforest at Moody Gardens
Florida Aquarium
Minnesota Zoological Garden
Rotterdam Zoo
Wonders of Wildlife Museum

Distribution

America, North - Inland waters; Anguilla; Antigua and Barbuda; Aruba; Atlantic Ocean; Atlantic, Southwest; Atlantic, Western Central; Bahamas; Barbados; Belize; Brazil; Caribbean Sea; Cayman Islands; Celestún Biosphere Reserve; Colombia; Costa Rica; Cuba; Curaçao Island; Discovery Bay; Dominica; Dominican Republic; East Brazil Shelf; French Guiana; Grenada; Guadeloupe; Guatemala; Gulf of Mexico; Guyana; Haiti; Honduras; Jamaica; Laguna de Términos; Martinique; Mexico; Montserrat; Nearctic; Neotropical; Netherlands Antilles; Nicaragua; North Brazil Shelf; Panama; Puerto Rico; Saint Kitts and Nevis; Saint Lucia; Saint Vincent & the Grenadines; South Brazil Shelf; Southeast U.S. Continental Shelf; Suriname; Trinidad and Tobago; Turks and Caicos Is.; US Virgin Islands; USA (contiguous states); Venezuela; Virgin Islands (UK); Western Atlantic: southern Florida (USA), southeastern coast of the Gulf of Mexico, most of the Antilles and Caribbean coast of Central and South America extending southward to Rio de Janeiro, Brazil; also North Carolina and Texas, USA (Ref. 7251).;

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by
1de Magalhaes, J. P., and Costa, J. (2009) A database of vertebrate longevity records and their relation to other life-history traits. Journal of Evolutionary Biology 22(8):1770-1774
2Frimpong, E.A., and P. L. Angermeier. 2009. FishTraits: a database of ecological and life-history traits of freshwater fishes of the United States. Fisheries 34:487-495.
3Myers, P., R. Espinosa, C. S. Parr, T. Jones, G. S. Hammond, and T. A. Dewey. 2006. The Animal Diversity Web (online). Accessed February 01, 2010 at animaldiversity.org
4Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics.
5Feeding Habits of Common Snook, Centropomus undecimalis, in Charlotte Harbor, Florida, David A. Blewett, Rebecca A. Hensley, and Philip W. Stevens, Gulf and Caribbean Research Vol 18, 1–13, 2006
6Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London
Images provided by Google Image Search
Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access