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www.reference.com/pets-animals/kind-fish-yellowtail-d62b...

What Kind of Fish Is a Yellowtail? The Seriola lalandi, or Yellowtail amberjack, is most commonly known as a yellowtail. However, when referring to sushi, the term yellowtail refers to Seriola quinqueradiata, or the Japanese amberjack.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yellowtail_(fish)

A yellowtail may be any of several different species of fish.Most commonly the yellowtail amberjack Seriola lalandi is meant. In the context of sushi, yellowtail usually refers to the Japanese amberjack, Seriola quinqueradiata.Other species called simply "yellowtail" include: Atlantic bumper, Chloroscombrus chrysurus; Yellowtail flounder, Limanda ferruginea

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Yellowtail_snapper

Yellowtail snapper can be caught on a variety of baits, including both live and frozen shrimp, squid, and a variety of live and frozen minnows or smaller baitfish. Yellowtail tend to be wary fish, and the appearance of larger predators, such as dolphins or sharks, can scare off schools until the predator leaves the area.

sportfishsandiego.com/yellows-yft.html

Difference between a Yellowtail and a Yellowfin Tuna. Yellowtail off Pacific West Coast are commonly confuses with Yellowfin Tuna. The main difference between the two fish is the California Yellowtail fish species is a Jack and a cousin to the Amber Jack on the East Coast and Gulf of Mexico and the Yellowfin Tuna is a tuna fish with a similar fork Yellowtail probably where the confusion occurs.

www.reference.com/pets-animals/difference-between-yellow...

What Is the Difference Between Yellowfin and Yellowtail Tuna? Yellowfin tuna have yellow sides, blue backs, silver bellies and can weigh up to 450 pounds, whereas Pacific yellowtail have yellow stripes across their bodies, a yellow tail and weigh between 10 and 20 pounds when caught on a line.

www.sushi.com/articles/the-three-yellowtail-fish

The Big Three include amberjack, yellowtail, and yellowtail amberjack. Because they’re considered luxury fish, they may be a little more expensive than you’re used to. While they are similar because they’re in the same family, these three types of fish do differ a bit. Yellowtail

www.seafoodsource.com/seafood-handbook/finfish/yellowtail

Yellowtail is a confusing name, as it can apply to flounder, tuna and sole. It’s also the common name for several species of amberjack, sleek migratory tuna-like fish found off both U.S. coasts. The most valuable member of this family is the yellowtail farmed in Japan and featured in U.S. sushi bars under the name hamachi.

www.sushi.com/articles/yellowtail-sushi

While Hamachi sushi does use the yellowtail fish, the term is only used to refer to farmed yellowtail. Buri, on the other hand, is only used for yellowtail that live in the wild and are caught at sea. The yellowtail is also one of those fish that’s considered a promoting fish. That means it changes names as it grows.

www.sportfishingmag.com/species/fish-species/tricks-take...

Yellowtail are the glamour fish of Southern California and Baja. Although yellows typically run 10 to 20 pounds, the IGFA all-tackle record for California yellowtail (Seriola lalandi dorsalis) is a 79-pound, 4-ounce monster taken in 1991 at Alijos Rocks, Baja, a favorite destination of San Diego's charter fleet.Unpredictable, powerful and great fighters, yellowtail on a line never fail to ...

www.socaloceanfishing.com/hf_yell.html

Yellowtail are an oily white meat fish that may be grilled, broiled, baked, sauted poached, or smoked, all with exceptional results. It's not ideal for frying, though, since it tends to trap in the fish's own oil. As with most fish, yellowtail are best when very fresh.