We have heard of the sound of a dolphin or a big whale, but we do not know the sound of a fish.
The fish are communicating with each other. Fish communicate in a different way than animals that communicate by sound.
Fish use its own body or surroundings to deliver the doctor.
However, seismic surveys and noise from ship engines can interfere with fish communication.
Victoria University biologist Xavier Mouy and his colleagues have studied the behavior of fish when they communicate, even though fish do not make a sound with their mouth, but they use sound to communicate with one another. It turned out.
"There are 22 species of fish among the 400 species of fish in British Columbia waters," he said.
Every species has its own voice for communication.
Some species use bones such as catfish and hippocampus to make sounds, and others use a specialized muscle like rockfish to make sounds.
On the other hand, fish, such as herring, are more primitive and use the sounds that come from the anus to communicate.
Lawrence Dill at Simon Fraser University, located in Burnaby, British Columbia, calls the herring sound "fast repetitive clicks", short for "quick and repetitive crackling".
Dill and his fellow researchers won the Nobel Prize in 2004, when they discovered this FRT of fish.
Mooi plans to install an underwater hearing facility across Canada's coast to record the sound of fish.
These audible sensors are equipped with sensors to identify how the sound of the fish is related to the behavior and type of the fish.
The deal, however, disagrees, as the sound from the sensor can act as an obstacle to the fish.
The sound of fish is important not only for improving the lives of marine life, but also for marine exploration by crew.
When this fact was not known, there was a case in which the crew members of a naval ship mistook the sound of a herring as a submarine.
Scientists say they are aiming to make their research more complete and to better understand how fish interact with each other in order to prevent such mistakes.