APHOTOMARINE

An educational resource dedicated mainly to the photography
and diversity of marine life that can be found in coastal waters
and intertidal areas of Great Britain and Ireland by David Fenwick.

A-P-H-O-T-O Wildlife Stock Image Library
Fucus serratus Linnaeus, 1753 - Serrated, Saw, Saw-edged or Toothed Wrack (Brown seaweed images)
Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- fronds at Lariggan Rocks 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- toothed edge close-up 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- toothed edge close-up 2

Specimen above found on the middleshore at Lariggan Rocks, Penzance, Cornwall, 31.08.18.

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- frond tip 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- fronds 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- fronds 2

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- frond close-up 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- frond close-up 2

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- holdfast 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 2

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 3

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 4

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 5

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 6

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 7

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
- on rocky middleshore 8

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 1

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 2

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 3

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 4

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 5

Serrated or Saw Wrack
Fucus serratus
reproduction in lowershore
pools on incoming tide 6

A commonly found species on the middle and lowershore of Devon and Cornwall. Images take at various locations across the region, including Spit Point, Par; Charlestown, near St. Austell; and Chiney Rocks, Penzance, Cornwall.

Images of reproduction taken at Marazion, Cornwall. 23.11.14.

Scientific and European Names:
Fucus serratus, Saw Wrack, Serrated Wrack, Toothed Wrack, Sägetang, Gezaagde zeeëik, Fucus dentelé, Encina de mar dentada.

APHOTOMARINE supports open source data recording and sharing for the benefit of wildlife, recorders, research, science and education. The project recommends the following websites and works with the following bodies and organisations.

Marine Biological Association MBA

The Marine Biological Association or MBA, based in Plymouth, is one of the world’s longest-running societies dedicated to promoting research into our oceans and the life they support. Since 1884 the MBA has been providing a unified, clear, independent voice on behalf of the marine biological community.It has a growing membership in over 40 countries.

NBN National Biodiversity Network

The National Biodiversity Network or NBN is a charity that supports open source data sharing and recording supporting conservation, science and education. "Why do recorders need open source?". Simply because it supports the core values of wildlife recording and the free use of records and data over a very wide network that includes partners like the Natural History Museum.

The taxonomy used here is based on that of the following database, which is also used by the MBA, NHM and the NBN.

World Register of Marine Species or WoRMS

The World Register of Marine Species or WoRMS.

AlgaeBase

AlgaeBase is a database of information on algae that includes terrestrial, marine and freshwater organisms.

Fucus serratus Serrated Saw edged or Toothed Wrack reproduction Brown seaweed images
The main objective of this website is in furthering environmental awareness and education through the medium of photography. To increase awareness and access to the wildlife of the region and help
people find and identify it. Sometimes the difference between species is obvious but many species can only be determined by observing microscopic characteristics that are specific to any one species.