THE 10th INDO PACIFIC FISH CONFERENCE

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THE 10th INDO-PACIFIC FISH CONFERENCE Book of Abstracts TAHITI - 2-6 October 2017 Table of contents A1/ Evolution and biology of ‘primitive’ and fossil fishes 33 Adaptive radiation of Pelagia (Teleostei: Acanthomorpha) indicated by 3D morphometry, Hermione Beckett [et al.] 34 Awesome variation in genomic organization in polyploid Acipenseriformes, Anna Barmintseva [et al.] 35 Dead fish CSI: Reconstructing the enigmatic Late Cretaceous billfish analogue Protosphyraena (Teleosteomorpha: Pachycormidae), Anthony Maltese 36 Early members of a ‘living fossil’ lineage and a later origin for modern ray-finned fishes, Sam Giles [et al.] 37 Insight on sturgeon phylogeny and biogeography from mitogenomes and NGSbased nuclear loci sequencing., Nikolai Mugue [et al.] 38 Megaplanktivory, Past and Present: A comparison of Jurassic large suspensionfeeders of the IndoPacific with contemporary analogues., Jeff Liston 39 New Data on the Endoskeletal Morphology and Evolution of Early Jawed Fishes, Martin Brazeau [et al.] 40 New marine fish faunas from the middle Eocene (Lutetian) of Pakistan: implications for the origin of the Indo-Pacific fauna, Matt Friedman [et al.] 41 Polyploid evolution and functional genome diploidization in sturgeons, Victor Vasil’ev [et al.] 42 Saber-toothed fossil anchovies (Teleostei: Engrauloidea) from the early-middle Eocene of Belgium and Pakistan, with comments on clupeiform phylogeny and feeding adaptations, Alessio Capobianco [et al.] 43 The Emergence of Modern Marine Fish Faunas after the Jurassic-Cretaceous Crisis, Lauren Sallan [et al.] 45 The evolution of teleost otolith morphology and its applications in paleoichthyology, Werner Schwarzhans [et al.] 46 The features of the Neogene stage of the North Pacific ichthyofauna development as inferred from two fossil fish complexes from Sakhalin, Russia, Mikhail Nazarkin 47 A2/ Genes to Genomes: Forging ahead in the study of marine evolution 48 A high-quality Genome of the Clownfish Amphiprion Percula, Robert Lehmann [et al.] 49 Addressing intractable groups in the Fish Tree of Life using genome-wide Gene Genealogy Interrogation, Ricardo Betancur [et al.] 50 Comparative genomics of anemonefish and chromosome evolution in reef fish, Damien Lightfoot [et al.] 51 Contrasting patterns of population structure and connectivity across northern Australia in a commercially important fish Lutjanus johnii: integrating population genetics, genomics and ecological markers., Laura Taillebois [et al.] 52 Coral Reefs as Stepping Stones in a Range Expansion: The historical Demography of blacktip reef sharks revealed by genomic data, Stefano Mona [et al.] 53 Draft assembly and annotation of A glossodonta and A vulpes genomes, Keoni Kauwe [et al.] 54 Evolutionary history of endemic coral reef fish species of Rapa Nui, Erwan DelrieuTrottin [et al.] 55 Explosive diversification of marine fishes at the Cretaceous-Paleogene boundary, Brant Faircloth [et al.] 56 Finding Evolutionary Links and Genes in Adaptive Radiations of Reef Gobies (Gobiidae) by Targeted Gene Capture, Kendall Johnson [et al.] 58 Genomic Analysis of Disjunct Marine Fish Populations of the Northeastern Pacific and Sea of Cortez, Eric Garcia [et al.] 59 Genomic signatures of parallel selection in surfperches (Embiotocidae), Gary Longo [et al.] 60 Genomics of adaptation in the ocean, Agostinho Antunes 61 Genomics of habitat choice and adaptive evolution in the deep sea, Michelle Gaither [et al.] 62 How the devil ray got its horns: the genetic basis of body plan remodeling in manta rays and their relatives, Karen Crow 63 Hybridisation between sympatric species of coral reef fish, Samuel Payet [et al.] 64 Investigating the genetic basis of clownfish adaptive radiation using comparative genomics, Anna Marcionetti [et al.] 65 Long live the kingfish: patterns and processes of evolution in carangiform fishes, Jessica Glass [et al.] 66 Marine connectivity in time and space: Insights from an intertidal goby, Joshua Thia [et al.] 67 Pathways and perils: Building up genomic resources in a specialized group of reef fish, Joseph Dibattista 68 Population genomics of New Zealand snapper and testing for size-selective fishing using ancient DNA, Peter Ritchie 69 The Future of Phylogenomics, Prosanta Chakrabarty 70 The Genomic Observatories Metadatabase (GeOMe): A new repository for field and sampling event metadata associated with genetic samples, Eric D Crandall [et al.] 71 Through a liquid glass to the eye of the beholder: Visual ecology of coral reef fishes isolated by the Isthmus of Panama, Michele Pierotti [et al.] 72 Time-calibrated Phylogenomic Reconstruction of Batfishes (Lophiiformes: Ogcocephalidae), Cerise Chen 73 Toward resolving complex evolutionary history of the Indo-West Pacific sergeant majors (Pomacentridae: Abudefduf), Wei-Jen Chen 74 Understanding Anti-Tropical Distributions in Centrarchiformes, William Ludt [et al.] 75 A3/ Integrative approaches in understanding fish diversity: Morphology, Systematics, and Taxonomy 76 A review of the genus Sparidentex (Pisces: Perciformes, Sparidae) with a new species from the Indian Ocean, Yukio Iwatsuki [et al.] 77 Balistoid Habitat Use and Swimming Performance: An Evolutionary Perspective, Andrew George [et al.] 78 Convergent evolution in the lateral line system between two subfamilies of Apogonidae: a view from the innervation, Mao Sato [et al.] 79 Cryptic species and strong genetic sub-structure in a tropical freshwater stream headwater-specialist, the Exquisite Rainbowfish (Melanotaeniidae: Melanotaenia exquisita), Michael Hammer [et al.] 80 Evolution of the oral dentition in sparisomine parrotfish (Scarinae, Labriformes), J´er´emie Viviani [et al.] 81 Innovations and the conquest of the oceans by acanthomorph fishes, Peter Wainwright [et al.] 82 Integrating morphology and genetics to study the larval community of gobies in the central Arabian Red Sea, Stamatina Isari [et al.] 83 Macroevolution and speciation in freshwater Glossogobius from Sulawesi, Douglass Hoese [et al.] 84 Morphological and genetic variation of Gymnothorax undulatus (Anguilliformes: Muraenidae) in the Western Indian Ocean, Yonela Sithole [et al.] 85 Ontogenetic and phylogenetic simplification during white stripe evolution in anemonefish, Pauline Salis [et al.] 86 Ontogeny of tooth replacement of Molidae (Ocean Sunfishes) and Diodontidae (Porcupinefishes), Katherine Bemis [et al.] 87 Overview of the skeletal anatomy and systematics of Zoarcoidei (Cottiformes), Eric Hilton 88 Review of the Indo-West Pacific genus Parapterois (Scorpaenidae: Pteroinae), Mizuki Matsunuma [et al.] 89 Review of the triplefin genus Helcogramma (Tripterygiidae) in Japanese waters with two undescribed species, Satokuni Tashiro [et al.] 90 Species grouping within the genus Apristurus Garman, 1913 using dermal denticles, Justin Cordova [et al.] 91 Taxonomic review of the cardinalfish genus Apogon (Apogonidae) in Japan, Tomohiro Yoshida [et al.] 92 Taxonomic review of the genus Kaiwarinus Suzuki 1962 (Perciformes: Carangidae), Seishi Kimura [et al.] 93 Taxonomic status of five nominal species in the genus Stolephorus (Clupeiformes: Engraulidae), Harutaka Hata [et al.] 94 The Intermuscular Bones and Ligaments of Batrachoidiformes (Percomorphacea: Teleostei), Diego Vaz [et al.] 95 The Osumi Line: a newly recognized major biogeographical boundary line for fishes in southern Japan, Hiroyuki Motomura [et al.] 96 The influence of sociality and foraging strategy on the evolution of defensive morphology in butterflyfishes, Jennifer Hodge [et al.] 97 Two undescribed species of the genus Iniistius (Labridae) from Australia and the Philippines, Yoshino Fukui [et al.] 98 A4/ Bio/Phylo-geographical patterns and processes in Indo-Pacific coral reef fishes 99 A subtropical reef fish with a disjunct distribution: one species or two?, Thomas Trnski [et al.] 100 Assessing spatial patterns of coral reef fishes : the contribution of a multicomponent beta-diversity approach, Gaăelle Legras [et al.] 101 Biodiversity and biogeography of reef fishes of the remote and near-pristine Kimberley, Western Australia, Glenn Moore [et al.] 102 Biogeographic Patterns of the Pomacentridae with insight into the Coral Triangle, Chloe Nash [et al.] 103 Biogeographic patterns in major marine realms: function not taxonomy unites fish assemblages in reef, seagrass and mangrove systems, Christopher Hemingson [et al.] 104 Breakdown in assortative mating leads to hybrid swarm in pygmy angelfishes, Tane Sinclair-Taylor [et al.] 105 Comparative phylogeography of fishes in the South China Sea, Nozomu Muto [et al.] 106 Drivers of reef fish assemblages in the Indian Ocean, Melita Samoilys [et al.] 108 Ecological and evolutionary drivers of reef fish agonistic interactions, Luisa Fontoura [et al.] 109 Emergent patterns of genetic diversity across the Indo-Pacific Ocean, Libby Liggins [et al.] 110 Environmental drivers of Pomacentridae distribution and abundance in American Samoa, Motusaga Vaeoso 112 Evolutionary processes underlying reef fish latitudinal differences in biodiversity, Alexandre Siqueira [et al.] 113 Further insight into the iterative ecological radiation of damselfishes (Pomacentridae), Laura Gajdzik [et al.] 114 New phylogenetic trees, evolutionary history and global biogeographic patterns of coral reef fishes using all-species phylogenetic trees, Mark Westneat 115 Origins of Hawaiian reef fauna: evidence from sister pairs of Pacific blennies, Michael Hoban [et al.] 116 Phylogenetic diversity of New Zealand ray-finned fishes across depth and latitude., David Eme [et al.] 117 Phylogenetic perspectives on reef fish functional traits, Sergio Floeter [et al.] 119 Phylogeography, Biogeography, and the Origins of Indo-Pacific Reef Fishes, Brian Bowen [et al.] 120 Population genomics and phenotypic differentiation between pairs of sister species of clownfishes, Joris Bertrand [et al.] 121 Quantifying the emergent geography of dispersal barriers and environmental gradients: biogeographic implications across the Indo-Pacific., Eric Treml [et al.] 122 Response of reef fish functional groups to local stressors in American Samoa, Alice Lawrence 123 Revisiting the ”Center Hypotheses” of the Indo-West Pacific: Idiosyncratic genetic diversity of nine reef species offers weak support for a center of biodiversity., Ambrocio Melvin Matias [et al.] 124 The biogeography of tropical reef fishes: endemism and provinciality through time, Peter Cowman [et al.] 125 The reefish Atlas, Fran¸cois Guilhaumon [et al.] 126 A5/ Ecology & Evolution of Gobies 127 A Survey of Reproductive Morphology of Gobioid Fishes, Part 1: Rhyacichthys aspro, Kathleen Cole [et al.] 128 Characterization of hybridization within a secondary contact region of the inshore fish, Bostrychus sinensis, in the East China Sea, Shaoxiong Ding [et al.] 129 Comparative assessment of morphological and pigmentation characters during larval development of species of 10 genera of F Gobiidae and one genus of F Eleotridae, Tony Miskiewicz 130 Diet and body shape changes of p¯aroko Kelloggella disalvoi (Gobiidae) from intertidal pools of Easter Island, Southeast Pacific, J Vera-Duarte [et al.] 131 Discoveries of cryptic goby species: history and perspectives in the Indo-Pacific, Ekaterina Vasil’eva [et al.] 132 Ecological drivers of speciation and phenotypic evolution in gobiiform fishes, Tyler Mccraney [et al.] 133 Goby fossils and what they can tell us, Bettina Reichenbacher [et al.] 134 Gonad Structure of Juveniles of the Hermaphroditic Goby Species, Eviota epiphanes, Helena Barreto [et al.] 135 Molecular phylogenetics and the diversification of the gobioid fishes, Takeshi Kon [et al.] 136 Neglected taxa, morphology and molecules: recent advances in systematics of gobioid fishes (Teleostei, Gobioidei), Lukas Ră uber [et al.] 137 New data on the distribution of the fossil gobiiform fishes in the Miocene of the Eastern Paratethys, Alexander Bannikov 138 Restructuring the gonad: how does a bidirectional hermaphroditic fish undergo shifts from ova to sperm production, Jessica Maxfield [et al.] 139 Using exon capture sequencing to determine the population structure of amphidromous gobies from the genus Stenogobius in the Central Pacific, Kirill Vinnikov [et al.] 140 Wading into the Mud: Phylogeny and Evolution of the Amblyopine Gobies, Zeehan Jaafar [et al.] 141 What is the information of goby otolith morphology?, Christoph Gierl [et al.] 142 B1/ Sustainable pathways in reef fisheries: Maintaining catches and ecosystem functioning 143 A vulnerability-based approach to promote synergies in the management of smallscale fisheries, Lauric Thiault [et al.] 144 Assessing value of subsea infrastructure for fish and fisheries: informing decommissioning options, Dianne Mclean [et al.] 145 Decadal declines in the small-scale inshore fishery of Pohnpei, Micronesia, Kevin Rhodes [et al.] 146 Fish nurseries: how context drives the functional value of habitats for reef and coastal fishes., Michael Bradley [et al.] 147 Fundamental drivers of reef fish growth, Renato Morais [et al.] 148 Herbivorous fishes respond to changes in fishing gear but not to spatial management in an Indonesian national park, Sonia Bejarano [et al.] 149 Human influence on the regional distribution of bioerosion by parrotfish in New Caledonian reefs: a matter of size, Nina Schiettekatte [et al.] 150 Indo-Pacific Groupers: going, going, gone?, Min Liu [et al.] 151 Influence of market value and broad scale habitat on reef fish wariness, Ellen D’cruz [et al.] 152 Marine protected areas increase resilience among coral reef communities, Camille Mellin [et al.] 153 Modeling Population Dynamics for Sustainable Harvest of Orange Clownfish, Emma Schlatter [et al.] 154 Monitoring fisheries in the Phoenix Island Protective Area by satellite, Johnny Aase 155 Performance of the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park since the 2004 re-zoning, Mike Emslie 156 Regional Differences in Fishing Pressure and Habitat Quality Alter the Organic Matter Supporting Fish in a Temperate Rocky Reef Community, Jacquetta Udy [et al.] 157 Subsistence harvesting by a small community does not substantially compromise coral reef fish assemblages, Tyson Martin [et al.] 158 The functional backstop of reef fisheries conservation, Aaron Macneil 159 Towards management for resilience: Combined effects of natural disturbances and fisheries activities on coral reef ecosystem functioning., M´elodie Dubois [et al.] 160 Where fishing meets function: the intersection of spearfishing selectivity and functional roles of herbivorous fishes on Fijian coral reefs, Ryan Mcandrews [et al.] 161 B2/ Marine Reserves as Tools for Ecosystem-Based Fisheries Management in the Indo-Pacific 162 Can collaborative governance arrangements effectively scale up local fisheries management?, Rebecca Weeks [et al.] 163 Cost benefit analysis of proposed marine sanctuary in French Polynesia’s Austral archipelago, Guillaume Leport 164 High prevalence of homing behaviour in juvenile coral reef fishes may limit spatial responsiveness of fish communities, Robert Streit [et al.] 165 Long-term effects of marine reserves and habitat change on coral reef fishes: a 20-year study, Maya Srinivasan [et al.] 166 Management and mitigation of drifting FAD fishing in the world largest tuna purse seine fishery, Lauriane Escalle [et al.] 167 Marine protected areas are natural responses to fisheries expansion, Daniel Pauly 168 Marine reserve network design for coral reef fisheries, Nils Krueck [et al.] 169 No-take marine reserves in Moorea, French Polynesia decrease wariness but not increase abundance, Brooke Gibbons [et al.] 170 Partially protected areas: a conservation middle ground?, April Hall [et al.] 171 Relationships between Zooplankton Production, Pelagic Fish Production and Commercial Finfish Catch in Tropical Shelves, Bruce Hodgson 172 Science inventory of the Austral Islands’ marine environment and project of large marine reserve by the population of the Austral islands, Donatien Tanret [et al.] 174 The role of marine protected areas in the replenishment of local fisheries, Hugo Harrison [et al.] 175 Towards a network of large marine reserves in the Pacific ocean, J´erˆome Petit 176 Ullah Hadayet Vaeoso Motusaga Sina Van Lier Joshua Van Wynsberge Simon Vasil'ev Victor Vasil'eva Ekaterina Vaz Diego Veilleux Heather Villeger Sebastien Vinnikov Kirill Viriot Laurent Visconti Valerio Viviani Jérémie Wainwright Peter Wang Xiaojie Waqalevu Viliame Watanabe Shun Weeks Rebecca Weideli Ornella Wen Colin Weschke Emma Westneat Mark Whitmarsh Sasha Wibowo Kunto Williams Joel Wilson Shaun Wong Marian Xiong Wenhua 567 Yamaguchi Atsuko Yamamoto Shozo Yarlett Robert Yodo Taiga Yoshida Tomohiro Yu Chi-Ju Yu Yun Chen Zgliczynski Brian Zhang Jie Zhao Yahui Zhitao Wang Ziadi Fabienne Zimmerhackel Johanna Zubia Mayalen List of sponsors Minist` ere de l’Environnement, de l’Energie et de la Mer The French Ministry of Environment, Energy and the Sea is responsible for preparing and implementing the Government’s policy in sustainable development, the environment and green technologies, energy and the transition of energy, climate, the prevention of natural and technological hazards, industrial safety, transport and transportation infrastructure, equipment and the sea Fonds Pacifique The Pacific Cooperative Fund for Economics, Society and Culture known as the “Pacific Fund”, is France’s main instrument for regional cooperation in the Pacific Funded by the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and through this cooperation with the independent states of the Pacific, it contributes to the regional integration of New Caledonia, French Polynesia and the Wallis and Futuna Islands 568 Polyn´ esie fran¸ caise French Polynesia Marine species have always been a very important natural resource for the ancient island societies of the Pacific, and for Polynesians in particular Today, these resources continue to contribute to the socioeconomic development of these islands Once only considered as exploitable resources, fish populations within lagoons and along the outer reef have become indicators of global change, particularly with respect to change stemming from anthropogenic pressures For this reason, the government of French Polynesia provides ongoing support to research programs and management initiatives to further our understanding of fish ecology, to develop sustainable fishing practices within lagoons and offshore areas, and to enhance the integration of traditional knowledge within current practices in resource management Paris Sciences et Lettres Paris Sciences et Lettres - PSL Research University was founded on a two-fold conviction: first, that innovation and creativity are the only solutions to today’s global challenges and second, that major academic centers across the globe will be instrumental in developing these solutions Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes ´ ´ The Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes (EPHE), established in the Sorbonne in 1868, is acknowledged as one of France’s ‘grands ´etablissements’ where research is undertaken in Life and Earth Sciences, Historical and Philological Sciences, and Religious Sciences The EPHE focuses on unique fields of knowledge Lectures and other learning strategies, offered by over 260 faculty, provide an exceptional opportunity for immediate immersion into research as practiced in a myriad of fields including languages and religions of Pre-Islamic Central Asia, the major monotheistic faiths, Chinese archaeology, Hebrew palaeography, Greek dialectology and digital humanities in the sphere of Social Sciences and Humanities; coral reef biodiversity, neurosciences and cognitive science, cellular environment and regulation in the Life and Earth Sciences sector as well as transdisciplinary issues that bridge these key areas of knowledge 569 CNRS The National Center for Scientific Research, or CNRS, is a public organization under the responsibility of the French Ministry of Education and Research Founded in 1939 by governmental decree, the CNRS aims to: *Evaluate and carry out all research capable of advancing knowledge and bringing social, cultural, and economic benefits for society *Contribute to the promotion and application of research results *Develop scientific information *Support research training *Participate in the analysis of the national and international scientific climate and its potential for evolution in order to develop a national policy Universit´ e Perpignan Via Domitia The University of Perpignan Via Domita is a modestly sized, multidisciplinary and dynamic campus Involved in projects at local level, its influence also extends towards southern Catalonia and the rest of the world Every year, some 9500 students follow courses in a broad range of areas including literature, languages, human and social sciences, law, economics, management, exact sciences, sport and tourism In addition to the academic courses that it offers, the UPVD is also involved in renewable energies: it runs a Master’s degree in solar energy, with support from the DERBI competitivity cluster and has a ”Renewable energies” department, SUP’EnR school Institut des R´ ecifs Coralliens du Pacifique The Pacific Coral Reefs Institute (IRCP) is an institute of The Ecole Pratique des Hautes Etudes (EPHE), created on January 21st, 2009 by order of the Ministry of Higher Education and Research.The main missions of IRCP are among four : – Promote, over time, on a regional scale of the Pacific, the necessary link between fundamental research, politics of conservation and formation of the actors in the field of the management of coral reefs; – Support transverse topic, which take account the contribution of the human and social sciences for the sustainable management of coral reefs; – Set up a monitoring network of coral reefs; – Work in favour of federative projects aiming at the conservation of coral reefs and so to contribute, in a context 570 of sustainable development, a contribution in the future of the coral ecosystems and peoples who depend on it Soci´ et´ e Fran¸ caise d’Ichthyologie Founded in 1976, the French Society for Ichthyology seeks to unite people with a common interest in furthering our fundamental and applied knowledge of Ichthyology; to represent the members of the Society at the national and international levels; to promote and coordinate research in the field of Ichthyology; and to liaise between its members through the dissemination of a quarterly publication produced by the Society IRD Scientific progress is necessary to further sustainable and human development: the IRD (French National Research Institute for Sustainable Development) carries this conviction with it wherever it is present, and wherever it works with its partners The IRD is a key French player on the international development agenda.It works based on an original model: equitable scientific partnership with developing countries, primarily those in the intertropical regions and the Mediterranean area.The IRD believes that only this model allows us to design solutions which are adapted to the challenges that humans and the planet are facing: pandemics, climate change, humanitarian and political crises, etc Because development challenges are challenges for the whole planet Universit´ e de Polyn´ esie fran¸ caise The University of French Polynesia is a French University located in Punaauia, Tahiti, French Polynesia The University of French Polynesia is often the talk of local newspapers, especially because of its proactive policy for the employability of its graduates The campus of Outumaoro covers an area of over 12 hectares, including facilities in excess of 15,000 m2 The University of French Polynesia has a diversified and wide course offering, adapted to the local labor market of French Polynesia As of 2012, it numbers 3051 students plus 40 PhD candidates 571 Institut Louis Malard´ e The Louis Malard´e Institute contributes to the preservation of the health, public hygiene and natural environment of French Polynesia This mission revolves around two divisions: Public Health and Scientific Research IFREMER IFREMER is a French institute that undertakes research and expert assessments to advance knowledge on the oceans and their resources, monitor the marine environment and foster the sustainable development of maritime activities Direction des Ressources Marines et Mini` eres Direction of marine and mineral resources Regulations fishing, marine areas and management planning, protection of species International Atomic Energy Agency The International Atomic Energy Agency is the world’s central intergovernmental forum for scientific and technical co-operation in the nuclear field It works for the safe, secure and peaceful uses of nuclear science and technology, contributing to international peace and security and the United Nations’ Sustainable Development Goals Pacific Community The Pacific Community (SPC) is the principal scientific and technical organisation in the Pacific region, proudly supporting development since 1947 We are an international development organisation owned and governed by our 26 country and territory members 572 Agence Fran¸ caise de D´ eveloppement Agence Fran¸caise de D´eveloppement (AFD) is a financial institution and the main implementing agency for France’s official development assistance to developing countries and overseas territories Fonds Fran¸ cais pour l’Environnement Mondial The French Facility for Global Environment (FFEM) has been working to promote protection of the global environment in developing countries since it was established by the French government in 1994 Australian Society For Fish Biology The Australian Society For Fish Biology was founded in 1971 with the intention of promoting fish studies and the interchange of information between fish biologists in a relaxed but effective manner Annual Conferences have been held once every year since the Society’s inception They are now the highlight of the Society’s calendar, providing a forum for members around Australia to meet and discuss their work Oceania Chondrichthyan Society The Oceania Chondrichthyan Society (OCS) is an international non-profit organisation created ‘To promote and facilitate the advancement of the scientific study of chondrichthyan fishes (sharks, skates, rays, and chimaeras), the promotion of education, conservation, and sustainable utilisation of natural resources, and to provide a medium for the exchange of information and ideas among those studying chondrichthyan fishes.’ 573 INTEGRE INTEGRE, Pacific Territories Initiative for Regional Management of the Environment, is a sustainable development project designed for and implemented by the four European Pacific overseas countries and territories (OCTs) Funded by the 10th European Development Fund (EDF), implemented by the Pacific Community (SPC) and steered by French Polynesia, INTEGRE aims at promoting the implementation of integrated coastal zone management (ICZM) in its beneficiary OCTs and in the Pacific region generally RESCCUE The overall goal of RESCCUE is to contribute to increasing the resilience of Pacific Island Countries and Territories (PICTs) in the context of global changes To this end RESCCUE aims at supporting adaptation to climate change (ACC) through integrated coastal management (ICM), resorting especially to economic analysis and economic and financial mechanisms Maison de la Culture - Tahiti The Tahitian House of Culture was established in 1971 in Papeete as the “Youth House – House of Culture (MJMC) by the State near the district of Paola’i Its mission is to display and share French Polynesian culture, to promote activities and artistic creations in all of its forms, and to organise and promote popular events, particularly those which profile ma’ohi culture, at local, national 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protected site, the school enrols 600 students including 120 students, from CAP to BTS, who may pursue either a professional or a technological degree in disciplines: cooking, restaurant service, hotel service, baking (bread and pastries) and tourism, with complementary specialities including bartending and catering Institut de la Jeunesse et des Sports de Polyn´ esie fran¸ caise The IJSPF is charged with wide range of youth-related topics including sports and the development of youth associations, the application of pilot projects and the implementation of new youth programs launched by the Government of French Polynesia Air Tahiti Nui Maeva – Welcome We offer daily non-stop service to Tahiti from Paris and Los Angeles as well as convenient flights to Auckland and Tokyo With our code share partners SNCF rail in France, American Airlines in the USA and Qantas in Australia, we link to over 39 other cities including Sydney, New York and Marseilles Our fresh and dynamic crew make our passengers feel like they are already in Tahiti as soon as they step on board The smile and generosity of our teams, the elegant and refined design of the cabins, the sound of ukulele, and the fragrance of the Tiare flower that is offered with our 575 traditional Maeva, the Tahitian word for welcome, are some of the tokens of friendliness that we extend They demonstrate the human and uniquely Tahitian part of our character InterContinental Tahiti Resort Spa A lavish garden setting, a gorgeous turquoise lagoon, volcanic peaks rising up in the distance – the InterContinental Tahiti Resort Spa is the perfect launch-point for your French Polynesian vacation Located on the main island in Papeete only two kilometres from the airport and city shopping, this is your first stop in French Polynesia, welcoming you into a lush 12-hectare tropical garden, surrounded by clear, cerulean seas With overwater bungalows, lagoon-view and garden-view rooms, our premium accommodation provides panoramic views over beautiful Tahiti, showcasing the sparkling ocean and the volcanic mountains of our sister island, Moorea Our 4-star resort and spa boasts two superb infinity pools set amid colourful indigenous plants and towering palms We offer a diverse range of activities and top-notch facilities, with locally renowned restaurants and vibrant tropical bars, each offering their own unique ambiance Relax in the Lobby Bar with a premium drink, enjoy an intimate dinner at Le Lotus overwater restaurant, or kick up your heels with our signature cocktails at Tiki Bar With a luxury spa, lush overwater bungalows, tropical gardens and a wide range of water sports, the InterContinental Tahiti Resort Spa is the quintessential island escape, with everything you need for a true French Polynesian getaway ISI The society ISI.PF is a polynesian LLC of computer engineering created in april 2008 by polynesian engineers It draw on outstanding expertise in application development, in order to adress the local 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experience in our islands Tahiti and Her Islands are home to 118 islands, warm and welcoming locals, unique sceneries and ancient culture This wealth and variety requires a depth of knowledge which we have been developing since our creation in 1965 Air Tahiti Air Tahiti, the inter-island airline in French Polynesia, has daily flights to 49 stops across the country, covering the area of Europe, over distances from 15 km (the shortest between Tahiti and Moorea) up to 1600 km (Tahiti-Mangareva) This latter distance is equivalent to a Paris/Stockholm or New York/Miami First private sector employer in French Polynesia, the company insures a public service mission It drives economic and social development of the archipelagoes and a key player in the tourism development Air Tahiti is deeply involved in local actions promoting the Polynesian culture, the environment, the social and the Polynesian sports Office des Postes et T´ el´ ecommunication The autonomy status of April 12,1996 extended French Polynesia’s competence to international relations in the field of posts and telecommunications The Assembly and the Government of the country are now responsible for the regulation of all activities in the postal and telecommunications sector, except for defense and security communications, and communications and radio frequency regulation, which remain within the competences of State Since this reform, the post and telecommunications Office (OPT) is the only public operator of postal services and telecommunications 577 With its 900 employees, 87 agencies and centers scattered over 57 islands spread over a sea surface as large as the size of Europe, the OPT, while carrying out its missions, has been involved in the Sustainable Development Plan since 2013 In the digital age, OPT is a civic and eco-responsible company and is proud to contribute to the major challenges for the preservation of our planet and to welcome all participants and members of the 10th Indo-Pacific Fish Conference (IPFC10) Vini In French Polynesia, Vini S.A.S is the leading provider of mobile, fixed data and TV content communications services for the retail and business communities, with more than 220.000 customers Vini is a wholly owned subsidiary of Office des Postes et T´el´ecommunications Our ambition, while in the middle of south pacific, is to deliver the best innovative communication services and systems that address our customers’ critical needs and especially, their connection to the rest of the world Additionally, we are determined to differentiate ourselves in the marketplace by delivering an outstanding customer experience, allowing us to maintain market share on the new competitive environment Polyn´ esie 1` ere Polyn´esie 1`ere is a French-language public broadcast company located in French Polynesia – one of France’s Overseas Territories – for diffusion of programming throughout French Polynesia Tahiti Nui T´ el´ evision Tahiti Nui T´el´evision (TNTV) is a cable and satellite television channel created in 2000 TNTV airs local programs produced by the channel, children’s programmes and news programmes in French and in Tahitian 578 Miss Tahiti CROWNING MISS TAHITI HAS BECOME A REAL INSTITUTION IN FRENCH POLYNESIA SINCE 1960 In the early days, the Miss Tahiti contest was organised by the Hotel Tahiti, which is no longer standing It drew throngs of spectators, many of whom came to cheer on their nominee As the contest became increasingly popular, it was moved to Papeete, which has venues large enough to hold large audiences: To’at? Square or the gardens of Papeete’s City Hall For all Polynesians, watching the Miss Tahiti Pageant is a must, whether by attending the pageant itself or seeing it on television Banque de Polyn´ esie The Bank of Polynesia puts all of its expertise in business, finance and the economy into the hands of its clients, with the goal of becoming the bank of reference relational bank on the Fenua The strength of an international group : As a 72 Oc´ eanienne de Services Bancaires The Oceanic Banking Services (OSB) society was created in December 1994 to improve the processing of payments (bank card transactions, checks, management of bank machines, etc.) Since this time, the OSB has enabled the electronic interoperability and the harmonization of existing systems for all the banking and financial institutions in the area Renault In 2015, the Renault-Nissan Alliance sold 8.5 million vehicles in almost 200 countries around the world through its eight brands: RENAULT, DACIA, RENAULT SAMSUNG MOTORS, NISSAN, INFINITI, DATSUN, VENUCIA and LADA This record figure corresponds to more than one vehicle in every ten sold worldwide The Renault-Nissan Alliance is the world’s fourth-biggest vehicle manufacturer 579 WAN An environmental asset; Robert Wan’s farms are located some 5000 km from the nearest industrial activity, representing a unique and protected biodiversity with totally pristine, unpolluted waters A commercial asset; Robert Wan produces a luxury product of rarity and the world’s only gem produced by a living creature We believe these pearls to be the symbol of harmony between man and nature, and an inspiration to the emerging values of the 21st century Wing Chong By Wing Chong, you will find a wide range of products at the best prices for the polynesian customers, and a team at your service for any assistance Come and visit our showroom to benefit exclusive discounts and special offers! Vaimato Industrial society produising VAIMATO natural spring water Nautisport NAUTISPORT is a specialist shop in items relating to sea activities The shop has various sections such as: fishing, scuba-diving, marine electronic devices, ropes, spare parts, various nautical items The NAUTISPORT shop and its Show Room are located in Tahiti – Fare Ute There is also a branch in Raiatea TipTop MF Production (Former Raumanu Industry) manufactures and distributes ice-cream and sorbets of quality since more than 40 years The story began with the Tip Top ice-cream, locally manufactured in the factory of Titioro as a Neo-Zealand franchised store Nowaday well-known by all the Polynesian, the range has been developed for all tastes and budgets, 580 from the low price Freshka brand to the high-end Sorbets de Tahiti products MF Production hire 47 persons to the production, stock, sell and distribution of its products across the entire country By buying MF Production products, you support the only locally-made industry and the local economy as well Yes Tahiti Travelling with yestahiti you choose safety and the services of the first travel agency in French Polynesia, since 1965 Yestahiti offers special legal and commercial conditions as French agencies Nescaf´ e Nescaf´e is a brand of coffee made by Nestl´e Fenua Ma Since 15 years, FENUA MA is in charge of the waste treating and recycling management in French Polynesia During the IPFC, Fenua Ma will provide baskets for selective waste sorting Rotui Jus de Fruits de Moorea a vu le jour suite `a la cr´eation de la coop´erative des producteurs agricoles locaux, durant une p´eriode de surproduction, en juin 1981 Aid´ee `a cette ´epoque par le gouvernement et en partenariat avec la Commune de Moorea, la banque Socredo, la Chambre d’Agriculture et d’autres entreprises priv´ees comme la Brasserie de Tahiti (le premier distributeur de la marque Rotui), elle avait pour objectif de bˆatir une usine de jus de fruit frais `a l’ananas Jus de Fruits de Moorea accueille au sein mˆeme de son usine, la soci´et´e Manutea Tahiti, cr´e´ee en 1983, qui s’est sp´ecialis´ee dans la fabrication de boissons alcoolis´ees, de confiseries et de condiments 581 ... 479 H3/ Ciguatera fish poisoning in the Indo- Pacific region 480 Applicability of the fluorescent Receptor Binding Assay (RBAf) to the detection of Ciguatoxins in Pacific reef fish. , Taiana Darius... Macrouridae) in the southeast Atlantic and west Indian Ocean sectors of the Southern Ocean based on genetic and morphological analyses of samples from the toothfish longline fishery, Peter Mcmillan... Dispersal in the Indo- Pacific 250 A ecologist guide to disentangling genetic and non-genetic heritabilities in wild marine fish populations, the case study of the Kimbe island orange clownfish, Benoit
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