Striped fish color patterns in art

Striped fish color patterns in art
Striped fish colors of silvers and grays in horizontal stripes

Striped fish color patterns in art and interior decor

Striped fish have horizontal lines. In art, horizontal lines are often associated with calmness, and stability. In striped fish colors of silvers, gray with black and lighter accent tones offer stability. The Silver, dark gray and light white colors closely resemble back and white. Two contrasting colors adjacent to each other.

Did you know that black and white are not colors, because they do not have specific wavelengths. White light, however, includes all the wavelengths of visible light. Black, on the other hand, is the absence of visible light.

Black and withe colors are timeless. And I also agree the a darker gray along with a lighter color like white or light gray are also timeless. These colors will look good today and in 10, 20 ore more years from now.

Often mystery and security surrounds the color of black. Women sometimes choose black because the color offers an impression of elegance, sophistication and trust. White on the other hand offers an impression of the color of the new beginnings. The darker grays and lighter light grays offers the same impressions. Using these colors your really can't go wrong.

About Striped fish

The striped bass or Morone saxatilis, also known as Atlantic striped bass, striper, liner, rock or rockfish, is the anadromous perciform fish of the Moronidae family found primarily along the Atlantic coast of North America. It has also been widely used in freshwater marine fisheries across the United States. The striped bass found in the Gulf of Mexico is a separate strain known as the striped bass of the Gulf Coast.

Did you know that the striped bass is the state fish of Maryland, Rhode Island, and South Carolina, and the national saltwater fish of New York, New Jersey, Virginia, and New Hampshire.

The history of striped bass fisheries in North America dates back to the Colonial period. Many of the written accounts of some of the first European settlers describe the overwhelming abundance of striped bass, along with alewives, which migrated and spawned most of the rivers in the northeast coast. Striped bass is native to the Atlantic coast of North America from the St. Lawrence River to the Gulf of Mexico to approximately Louisiana. They are anadromous fish, which migrate between fresh and salt water. Spawning is taking place in fresh water.

Striped bass is of significant value for sport fishing and has been introduced to many rivers beyond their natural range. A variety of angling techniques are used, including trolling and surf casting with topwater lures for good surf casting, as well as trap casting with live and dead fish. Striped bass will take a number of live and fresh baits, including bunkers, clams, eels, sandworms, herring, bloodworms, mackerel and shade, blue gills, worms, crayfish, bucktail jigs, silver spoons, and sassy shaded baits, the latter being an excellent lure for freshwater fishing.

Striped bass is an anadromous species, so that their upstream spawning migrations caused some individuals to become "landlocked" during the building of the lake dam. The first area where this was recorded was the Santee-Cooper River during the building of the two dams of the Moultrie and Marion Lakes and, as a result, the South Carolina State Game Fish is the striped bass.

The striped low population decreased to less than 5 million by 1982, but the efforts of the fishermen to re-launch the lengths of the smaller striped bass and management programs to rebuild the stock proved successful, and in 2007, there were almost 56 million fish, including all ages. Recreational anglers and commercial fishermen caught an unprecedented 3.8 million fish in 2006. The management of the species shall include size limits, commercial quotas and ecological reference points for the protection of the species. In 2019, the Atlantic States Marine Fisheries Commission reported that, in the last few years, the Atlantic Striped Bass population has experienced massive over-fishing.

Photo by Jakub Kapusnak on Unsplash
Gulf Coast Striped Bass
Striped bass Morone saxatilis, (Walbaum, 1792)

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