(redirected from Baltic herring)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia.


Percy T., English physiologist, 1872-1967. See: Herring bodies.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Although Ours has drawn condemnation from certain societal circles for its ostensible serving of the Kremlin's interests in the war of propaganda, it was the autobiographical book Chicken with the Head of a Baltic Herring that rocked Lithuania.
- 6.1.6 Smoked sprats and canned smoked sprats (Sprattus sprattus); Smoked Baltic herring less than or equal to 14 cm length and canned smoked Baltic herring less than or equal to 14 cm length (Clupea harengus membras); Katsuobushi (dried bonito, Katsuwonus pelamis); bivalve mollusks (fresh, chilled or frozen); heat treated meat and heat treated meat products sold to the final consumer.
The bill, which is expected to be approved this spring, will lead to more transparent customs duties for fish exported from Estonia mainly Baltic Sprat and Baltic Herring. This will foster growth in trading and increase the competitiveness of Estonian fishers on the Ukrainian market.
the Baltic cod (Gadus morhua), plaice (Platichthys flesus) and the Baltic herring (Clupea harengus) are widespread in the Baltic Sea and were sampled near Butinge once in July of 2006.
(2007) demonstrated that Baltic herring do exhibit significant variation in their fatty acid composition; however, comparable data are not available through most of the range of these fish.
We sampled a new smoked fish every few days, discovering an array of Baltic herring and salmon, whitefish, the small vendace--best dredged in rye flour and salt and sauteed in butter and enjoyed with beer--rainbow trout, and perch, the most favored fish, found everywhere but the small mountain lakes of Lapland.
Baltic herring is to Finns what warm meals are to most other nationalities: itOs a dietary staple.
This site should be consulted about this sour Baltic herring, still to be found in Sweden, by any non-Swedes who believe I am making this up.
spumigena and Microcystis aeruginosa have a negative impact on the embryonic development and hatching regime of Baltic herring (Ojaveer et al., 2003).
Neither of which seems to suggest homey Denmark, where the major culinary initiative until recently seemed to involve finding even more ways of marinating, pickling, and generally manhandling the local Baltic herring.
The town will next month open a museum dedicated to fermented Baltic herring,a delicacy that smells so high it comes with a warning to open it outdoors.

Full browser ?