Common seal

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COMMON SEAL, A seal used by a corporation. See Corporation.

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Harbor seals, which can be identified by their (http://www.
The Puget Sound, including the ecologically rich San Juan Islands, creates a unique inland marine ecosystem for Harbor Seals and their prey.
Harbor seals (Phoca vitulina) are widespread throughout the temperate and subarctic waters of the North Pacific and North Atlantic and primarily inhabit coastal waters where they haul out on land or ice to rest, give birth, and molt (Hoover, 1983).
From 1992 to 2011, harbor seals at terrestrial sites in Glacier Bay declined at a rate of 9.
5,6) From 1982-1983, an H4N5 influenza virus caused a 2% to 4% mortality of harbor seals on Cape Cod.
To understand differences in these properties between harbor seals and other marine mammals, we determined patterns of attachment for influenza virus strains known to have infected the respiratory tract of harbor seals, gray seals (Halichoerus grypus), harbor porpoises (Phocoena phocoena), and bottlenose dolphins (Tursiops truncatus).
To learn how increases in the human population can affect animals' environments and behaviors, and how some people are helping to combat this problem for the harbor seals around Seattle, Washington.
One of the first questions they examined was whether seals were being displaced from optimal foraging habitat by cruise ships, which had increased well over 30 percent during the period that harbor seals had declined by 70 percent.
Harbor seals weigh about as much as the typical blind date, but at about two tons or so, the ocean sunfish is pretty hard to avoid.
Included are the sleeping habits of the bottlenose dolphin, harbor seals, elephant seals, northern fur seals, walruses, humpback whales, beluga whales, manatees, sea otters, and walruses.
Persistent organic pollutants are environmental contaminants that, because of their lipophilic properties and long half-lives, bioaccumulate within aquatic food webs and often reach high concentrations in marine mammals, such as harbor seals (Phoca vitulina).
Harbor seals wriggled about on rocks and occasionally plunged into the water to swim unconcerned among us.