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Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form : Custom-make, Finish and forward

With PMEL, we selected a core of about.twenty different ocean sensors,.which integrated into the Saildrone over the period of one year..This year, we're moving forward on the back of last year's success in the Bering Sea..We're going back again with the same two vehicles with the same science payloads.but including one key instrument which is.the science-grade fish finder..Saildrone work is going to be done during the time that we're doing an acoustic trawl survey.of walleye pollock in the Bering Sea..This is a large fishery and we conduct.semi annual surveys you measure the.number of fish present in the area and.that's used directly the best fishing quotas..I think that if they detect the presence of.these endangered whales that it would.get us information that is just brutally.hard to get from ships and other.traditional needs..Having autonomous.systems surveying the sea is what they.think is the future.Alright, welcome to the pacific marine.environmental laboratory including all.of you that join us here physically.today as well as those of you that are.joining us on on youtube.what you just saw was a sneak peek at an.exciting new project that we're just.starting in the waters off off of Alaska.this summer and if this technology is.successful if it can provide a new.platform that scientists can use to.remotely study the oceans and do.research that was not possible before.this mission is a collaborative effort.between no researches pacific marine.environmental laboratory.NOAA Fisheries Alaska fisheries Science.Center the sale drone incorporated.greenridge sciences cons berg maritime.the University of Washington joint.institute for the study of the.atmosphere and the oceans as well as the.Marine Mammal commission last week we.launched to sail drones in an effort to.study that the eastern Bering Sea and.these are autonomous sailing craft that.you just saw in the in the preview clip.that we just showed at the start of this.broadcast these sale drones are equipped.with technologies that allow us to.measure physical and chemical parameters.as well as biological parameters that.help us to better understand.whales seals and fish in these remote.areas of the Bering Sea that would.otherwise be very costly and difficult.to monitor from a research vessel with.these platforms were able to gather data.that are to help us better understand.warming temperatures sea ice changes and.ocean acidification in these highly.productive waters last summer the.pacific marine environmental lab teamed.up with makers of sale drone to conduct.a three-month survey that was very.successful we were just measuring the.physical and chemical parameters at that.time but the sale drones covered over.2,000 miles in a in that study and made.over 40 million measurements as these.platforms followed the sea ice retreat.in the Eastern Bering Sea last week as.you saw in the video.Richard Jenkins the developer sale drone.launch two more sail drones out of Dutch.Harbor Alaska and forth for this year's.mission which is the first time we're.linking the physical and chemical.measurements together with these remote.biological observations so to talk about.that i'd like to introduce Doug to.master.he's the director of the Alaska.fisheries Science Center and the team of.scientists that are planning to conduct.several important research projects as.part of the sale drone mission.Doug.thank you Chris and thank you everyone.for coming today and thanks for.everybody on youtube for watching this.the Alaska fisheries Science Center is.is really thrilled to be partnering with.female and others in this project.research in Alaska you know is expensive.it's difficult to get to it's dangerous.and it's costly.we're very hopeful that this this.partnership will lead to kind of a new a.new way to study the the environment in.in the Bering Sea.one of the things that the information.will be using this year will be helpful.in terms of managing the largest fishery.in the US the Pollock fishery and in.addition we're also hoping to collect.information on protected species and of.course it's this information that we use.for trying to promote the recovery of.protected species that occur in Alaska.the outcome of the research we hope will.provide for.in morning ensuring a stable production.of seafood for the u.s. we also hope.that this information will allow us to.protect jobs in terms of commercial.fisheries and recreational fishing in.Alaska and we will we hope it will help.us preserve a way of life that is.endured for thousands of years for many.Alaska Native communities.so the 2016 sales on mission builds on.last year's mission and the scientists.will again be collecting oceanographic.data as they did last year but this year.in 2016 we're also going to be.collecting biological information and so.that's something that's new.we have four projects that will be.conducted using the sale drill as a.platform this summer and we are.combining oceanographic information.biological studies to generate a more.complete picture of the relationship.between three mammals fisheries and the.environment in the Bering Sea.so we have representatives from the for.scientific research teams with us here.today I'm going to invite each one to.share a little more about their specific.research projects and after each one has.had a chance to provide a quick overview.and will open up for questions and.answers.so first I'd like to invite Phyllis.stefano from the Pacific Ring.environmental lab to speak about her.plan oceanographic work.Phyllis his work is helping to build a.baseline of environmental conditions.that will help us determine how future.changes due to climate change and other.factors are affecting the variance e in.Alaska.is a large semi-enclosed see to give an.idea of how large it is the eastern half.is a shallow shelf and I and which is.much larger than the state of California.and the southern boundary is longer than.the east coast of the US this vast area.supports one of the most productive.marine ecosystems in the world with vast.numbers of marine birds and mammals and.fish in fact almost half of the u.s..catch a fish and shellfish come out of.the Bering Sea and this supports a.multi-billion dollar per fishery.industry.in addition to commercial fishery it all.this marine ecosystem also provides.about three-fourths of the subsistence.harvest of that the indigenous.communities they're scattered along the.coastline use each year on the Bering.Sea is a high latitude see that means.that in December ice begins to form in.the north.it's affected southward are usually.covering much of the Bering Sea.this means that in the north the ice its.eyes covered for about six to seven.months a year and in the south from one.to three months.this makes it a very difficult place to.study year around.so the bearings t as.excuse me I'm like most highlighted suit.to seize the Bering Sea is very.sensitive to climate change.um and also how the Bering Sea ecosystem.would respond to a reduction in the ice.and warmer conditions is an important.question that we are now investigating.we have noticed Mark changes in the very.sea in recent years.for instance from 2001 - 2005 there's.virtually no ice on the southern shelf.and they're very warm conditions.connected with this was a very low.recruitment of pollock for those years.that.the mechanisms well the low recruitment.in turn caused a such a lasting are.lowering of this quota for fisheries for.the fishing catch by almost half the.mechanisms were not clear are still.unclear on what caused it but we have.another opportunity after eight years of.cold conditions in 2014 the very C shift.again to war and that has continued in.15 and 16.so this year we have an opportunity to.explore the mechanisms that are on that.have their affecting the ecosystem such.as the lowering of the stop.to do that we need to have a large.number of measurements but as i said.before is Bering Sea sighs the heart.conditions and its remoteness makes.collection of data difficult data is.typically collected using research.vessels during the ice-free . and I'm.with more instruments are throughout the.rest of the year.I'm in recent years there has been a.rapid advances in the development of new.high-tech platforms and instruments to.sample the ocean and atmosphere by.augmenting the traditional sampling.their ships and mornings with its new.technologies such as the sale drone.which is what we're going to discuss.today we can expand the spatial and.temporal scales of what we're measuring.which is critical to answering the.questions of why is the ecosystem.responding to these multiple years of.war on and we can also monitor these.changes as they occur.thank you.thanks Phyllis now I'd like when you're.going to suggest that the French.classical science center just jessica is.going to talk about eastern North.Pacific right whales.this is a extremely endangered.population and this novel research.we're hoping will lead us to helping.locate some of the very few remaining.animals of the species in the Eastern.parents see Jessica.sorry take two so our project involves.passive acoustic monitoring marine.mammals with a focus on the North.Pacific right well there are only an.estimated 30 individuals left and very.little information is known about their.full distribution range or migration.patterns in the Bering Sea.we know that they are consistently.detected in one portion of the.southeastern Bering Sea each summer but.conducting the full-scale marine mammal.surveys needed to monitor their entire.historical distribution range is.prohibitively expensive but by.integrating with the sale drone.we can cover a large spatial area.especially to the west of the with 70.meter is a path that we have not been.able to cover in over a decade.so this will hopefully help fill in some.of the current gaps in knowledge.regarding the spatial distribution of.right wells in the Bering Sea.to that end with funding from the rain.mammal commission.we have integrated a passive acoustic.order the a croissant.- designed by bill burgess of greenwich.sciences into the keel of each sale.drone this instrument will record Marine.Mammal sounds continuously throughout.the entire mission we will identify.right well as by two of their call types.the gunshot call and the up call.yeah.yeah.if we're successful the data obtained.from this project will help us better.understand the distribution of this.critically endangered species in the.Bering Sea and will help guide.conservation and research efforts in the.future thanks.thanks Jessica next alex d burtis from.the Alaska fisheries Science Center is.going to talk about Pollock.as many of you know Pollock is the.largest fishery in the US.it's a multi-billion dollar fishery.we're hoping that this partnership will.allow us to look at new technology that.may be that may allow us to expand our.surveys both in spatially and temporally.and get a better idea of how climate.change might affect this stock over the.next few decades.Alex.making mystic measurement we wanted some.distribution of Y Paul which is a key.pieces of fish the Bering Sea coast.these fish are really under there an.important source of food for fish sea.birds and marine mammals they also has.been mentioned earlier for the large.commercial fishery united states tel.manages fishery know has conducted.acoustic troll surveys of pollock since.the late nineteen seventies using.research vessels an acoustic technology.we are now attempting to make similar.measurements.I with unmanned vehicles there's a.backstory of those work.no officials have been working with some.redfish trees which is a division of.concert maritime to help develop.miniaturize low-power scientific echo.Sounders in which we are trying to.measure the abundance of pollock for.morons mounted on the seat.these devices like all echo Sounders.work by emitting sound pulses into the.water and then measuring the faint.echoes that returned from objects such.as efficient plankton in the water the.more the way to work essentially is the.more efficient water stronger the echo.we deployed prototype instruments for.the first time last spring on sea floor.just about at the same time.sailor on in the pacific marine.environmental laboratory and conducted a.successful sale dormition very see which.he heard about earlier it was clear to.us early on that these two technologies.strongly complement each other.for example the sale drone is mobile and.it generates enough soul excess solar.power tool out us to operate the cycle.center 24 hours a day and a cofounder.allows us to image the entire water.column using the sales so it really.expands our field of view.we've all worked together over the last.year or so to integrate and test these.two technologies at and has been very.productive and enjoyable.the bottom line here is that ship time.is costly and and we're trying to.explore how echo sounder quick sale.girls might be used to expand our.ability to observe fish populations in.both time and space to work really has.two main goals.the first is really to characterize the.suitability of echo Sounders on sale.rooms with the way we're going to do.this is make measurements over a wide.range of weather conditions because.environmental conditions can affect up.instruments themselves will also compare.sale observations from sale drone to.those from the NOAA Ship Oscar Tyson.which will be conducting a Pollock.acoustic survey vessel was purpose-built.to make high-quality acoustic.measurements second goal is to conduct a.study of prey availability the satellite.tracking northern fur seals and you'll.be hearing about this from the next.speaker is short for trying to.understand here the advantages and.limitations of unmanned vehicles.platforms for acoustic measurement of.the abundance efficient plankton.we're optimistic that is a lot to be.learned from combining these two.complementary technologies to make.observations of times and places that.otherwise would be possible.thanks thanks Alex.and finally I'd like to introduce Alaska.fisheries Science Center marine mammal.biologist.Carrie Coon she's going to be talking.about the relationship between Alaska.pollock and northern fur seals northern.fur seals are dependent on Pollock as a.prey item.they're also a depleted species it's a.species that's been in decline for over.30 years of decline that we don't really.understand and we're hoping that this.work will help us better manage this.stock to recover this part of the.skilled remission.our research group will integrate.studies of northern forests of behavior.with the fish abundance data collected.by the echo standard which rocks just.described this will allow us to gain a.better understanding of the.relationships between northern fur seals.and our primary prey while I Pollock.during the summer months the largest.proportion of the world's population of.northern fur seals can be found on a.pickoff islands in the southeastern.Bering Sea this population has been.experiencing and explain to clients in.the mid-nineteen seventies and this is.where we're going to conduct the.research between july and october fur.seals from couple of islands beyond.walleye pollock another schooling fish.and often travel over 150 miles from the.colonies find food.due to this large 14 range and lengthy.breeding season.I'm spatially and temporally linking.personal behavior.availability has been a long-standing.obstacle this summer will try to.foraging behavior of 30 northern fur.seals using satellite link to behavior.recorders that will allow us to measure.their dive a movement power is former.officer in seattle and concurrently.measuring first your behavior and prey.availability via the seal drills will.finally be able to spatially and.importantly link these data sets and.fill a critical information gap.this project is a significant step.forward in understanding of how the.distribution and abundance of prey.influence personal behavior feeding.success and population trends and these.data integrated into our larger northern.personal program will be used to make.informed management and conservation.decisions which are critical as.population continues to decline.thanks Gary so you heard about the the.for biological research for the for.research projects we have going on this.summer.the oceanography work got work on.eastern North Pacific right whales.we've got work on Pollock and work on.the interaction between northern fur.seals and public distribution at this.point we we hope you enjoyed and.appreciated the short snippets that we.didn't have time for a lot of detail at.this point we want to open it up for.questions and answers either here in the.room or through the YouTube chat line.so should we open up to the room first.okay do we have any questions for any of.our researchers who you heard from more.questions about the overall mission.please don't be shy.so that the question is is the path of.the drone.no nor can be changed dynamically it's.been preset but it can be changed.dynamically through a web connection you.can direct the sale drone to change a.course for heading.so for example if we find an interesting.spot where the first sales are we can.direct the drone over that area is.Richard on the line.ya know up.no John life no with an h naught naught.the big Noah but are no like microphone.behind here and restate the question.alright so the question was about how if.we can actually change the tracks of the.sale drone and kind of send it to.different places in real time and what.we and how that happens and what the web.interfaces for that.so the sick Richard and sailed around.Incorporated is the company that makes.the sale drone.so as part of the sale drone operating.system they have a web-based interface.so basically i can sit in a coffee shop.or anywhere with a web connection on my.iphone on a laptop on a you know an ipad.anywhere like that and you can in real.time basically send the sails around to.different positions and the way you do.that is you say you change on it sets to.a series of way . so you can say okay i.want to send you over to these waypoints.and the sale drone then makes the.corrections on board on how it actually.sales to those waypoints so you know.we're not controlling we're not.basically saying you know tak tak tak.you know we basically they just go to.this position in the ocean and the.salesroom figures out how to do that in.real time.yes it uses gps and it has satellite.telemetry basically we're talking to it.pretty much every you know three minutes.were talking back and forth.Thank You other questions.yes but wait for the mic.that's our reaction was there anything.in last year's data that stood out or.had any particular importance and you.expect anything to stand out this year.and the findings for Phyllis her Chris.you.yes was there anything in last year's.data that stood out or was a surpriser.of anything of particular significance.and you expect anything this year just.stand out that matter.look let me repeat the question it's.easier for me with a mic up here.it's not your fault it's the room so the.the question had to do with 2015 when.you did the pilot study on oceanography.was there anything that surprised you.was there anything that stood out in the.2015 oceanography work that we might.anticipate either senior not seen in.twenty sixteen for everything from some.of the things that really interested me.first of all 2015 in the Bering Sea was.extremely warm is the warmest year that.we've seen and the frontal structure.around some of the islands was very.sharp on which has certain implications.for what happens around the the islands.I'm hoping with this year when we are go.out and look at the first seals and that.type of thing will be able to see that.structure see what kind of structure is.around the eddies and such that along.the coast on last year was more limited.in what we could make sure we just did.mainly physical some chemical measures.this year I'm hoping to be able to.integrate what we see in the physics and.the chemistry with the broader.biological of why do the first seals go.to certain places to feed on.why are there higher hopefully we see.higher concentrations of pollock in.certain places is that associated in any.way with the surface temperature and.salinity and that type of thing.thanks for.ok.ok questions.yes.I i had a question about the acoustic.readings that you're planning to do.I'm imagine the sale drone itself.generates a certain amount of noise.other known splash and maybe the motors.or whatever it uses i'm not sure i was.wondering if you could sort of comment.on how you separate out.you know the sort of functioning noise.from the readings that you're trying to.take thank you let me I'll repeat the.question and probably Alex and Jessica.if you can help us out with this that'd.be great.the question has to do with the sale.drone itself probably reduces noise and.and when you have the steel drum.preussen noise and you're collecting.either a reflected signal for the active.acoustics or when you're recording.underwater vocalizations from Wales.through passive acoustics.how how do you tease out or distinguish.the sounds you're interested in from the.mechanical sounds or electrical sounds.are made by the salesroom so.Oh Alan I want to start and Jessica sure.from the point of view of an active.acoustics that we're doing good.it's really high frequency 70 killer so.essentially the the cylinder itself no.my father doesn't use any sound that.that freaks.we're really worried about their is.electrical noise but that's really not.really an issue on my mind as well we.don't have a lot of crosstalk things.look pretty good.the main limitation that we have is that.the transducers about two meters deep.so it's not very deep so when you get.lots of when mixing and bubbles but.under the surface again under the.transducer and block the trans the the.pulse that you sent out and and create.quite a bit of it.their parents so really it's going to be.able to weather window and we are one of.these are trying to do here is is sort.out you know what what the operational.limits are.and from a passive acoustic.damn . and there will be sounds of water.slapping the whole we will hear we're.hoping that these won't be.it's so loud that they mask the sounds.from the whales themselves but that's.one of those unknown feasibility.variables we hope to test the children.will be sailing towards some of our.long-term or passive acoustic recorders.and so we will be able to do some ground.true thing from what we're hearing on.the sale drones axons with what we're.hearing on our long-term recorders and.so hopefully that'll help us ground.truth those data but the biological.signals should be different sounds.frequency modulated and and look very.different from the sounds of water.slapping the hall.thanks just go do some questions here in.the room.yes back there it can we follow along.with the status of the sale drone or any.of the data in real time since it's got.a web interface in the feet as general.can consumers of information just that.or don't think Richard zombie the.question was can the general public.actually follow the track line in the.progress of the sale drone or Noah.yeah so the short answer is you know.this mission and last year's missionary.we're still engineering missions so.these are very feasibility studies.so this is one of the things that we are.working on is how do we best present.this data to the public so i guess the.short answer for this year is not in.real time but we do have a website that.will probably be brought up on the.Lincoln from there you can actually.follow some of the data and some of the.plots that are generated but those will.probably be you know a day or two behind.in the future.you know it's I think it certainly is.possible to do something like mornings.where you have you can kind of go to.this site like the weather service and.look at what the weather's like out at.where the sale drums are.it's not.yes.so as a follow on to that question and.does any of this instrumentation is it.transmitting the data and in real time.or are you waiting for the sailed around.to return so that you can collect all of.that information so the question isn't.know what if I going to be for you again.good does the sale drone transmit the.information in real time or is it being.collected and stored and will be.retreated on return to Dutch Harbor.that will depend on partly on what what.instruments were talking about here on.this cruise things like the passive.acoustics listening for whales they.generate enormous sound files which is a.lot of data and we're kind of bandwidth.limited.we can only send so much data over.satellite links so for this cruise.we will not be getting the passive.acoustics in real time and we the same.thing goes for the active acoustics you.know you're not going to be able to send.I mean they generate you know hundreds.and hundreds of gigabytes of data.you know pretty much continuously so.we're storing those on board.yeah wait one second Alex and haha but.for things like meteorological data and.some of the easier data wind speeds.temperatures things like that that all.comes back every five minutes we get.that and that is one of the big benefits.of these platforms and in along with.those user interfaces is that we can.actually look at the data in real time.and we can say okay this looks really.interesting and we can go and explore.these certain phenomenon as they happen.hell yeah i just i just wanted to.mention that at least four were sort of.have a small implementation for the.active acoustics which we get some.heartbeat data basically it tells us.that it's working.the instruments happy and is working it.sends out a bunch of acknowledgement.sort of signals that were part of the.debug messages that we've actually pipe.through understanding back so i just can.check them on my phone.you know make sure everything still.happy and my kids tell me it's not.checking the robots.any other people expressing it.wish you were here i have a question.about I can sound heard you mention that.he will send out the low power co sticks.assume that they will not have a impact.on the remember or communications but.please comment on that.another question is which mechanism you.can differentiate different species so.in other words how do you know what he.was seeing over your listening is from.the public for the compliment ok so the.question has to do with what's the for.the active acoustics piece when it's.transmitting.is there concern about it interfering.with the mammals in the vicinity and the.second question I think both for Alex.and for Jessica's for the active signal.how do you discriminate different.species.once you get the signal back and four.passive acoustics.how do you determine what species of.large whale or remember it might be.that's vocalizing so Alex first and then.Jessica.ok so i was a little bit difficult to.hear but the i think the first question.was related to impact on on marine.mammals and I guess what I'll say about.that is that this device is very low.power its small designed to work for.long periods of time so it's about an.order of magnitude less power output.than the types of devices that you have.on fishing vessels or on our research.vessels.it's also quite high frequency so what.isn't really a major concern in terms of.great male impacts.I can't and I can't work with the second.question was could you remind me done.I was like I want to thank the.difference in the end up getting is you.know a lot like the hot it's going well.well that's that mean to hit the nail.right on the head that's a really tough.one and in some ways up with one species.identification with acoustics is really.a major problem and it's a challenge you.get clues from doing analysis of the.data but the reason we call what we do.acoustic trials or races because we.essentially rely on trawls to to do a.lot of species identification especially.sighs and up.we can't do that from sale drawn out of.this room.the the sort of thing that we have going.for us there is that in the Bering Sea.the mid-water fish community is really.dominated by one species.I'm it walleye pollock once you get out.on the outer shell deeper than about 70.or 80 meters depth so in this particular.area when you see backscatter you pretty.much know it's from walleye pollock and.we know that from doing 40 plus years of.acoustic surveys so so it's a good.question but we should get around it by.working someplace that simple and that's.part of the reason we're doing this in.the Bering Sea.I feel like just yesterday.can you get the sense of species idea.where the past of acoustics.yeah that's actually one of the problems.that possible istics faces is we have no.idea what swimming out there past our.recorders.there also is the problem that several.species make similar sounding calls but.there are several call types that are.unique to species for example that the.gunshot called is unique to the north.pacific right well so we can use these.we can use contextual clues what species.have been.the area we can use species-specific all.types to to differentiate between say a.humpback whale in the North Pacific.right well it's very much.we have two questions online do we read.those out.ok the first one has to do with is there.any concern about the sale drones being.damaged by some of the larger in mammals.and would they look tasty - or purpose.I don't think I could answer the one.doing what they look tasty to orcas i'm.going to boldly say no but just so you.could disagree and then I don't hold on.breaching whales landing on a sale drone.that would be incredibly bad luck and.i'm an optimist but Jessica you may want.to comment on that as well.yeah like I i can say is to whether a.whale would want to breach on top of the.sale drone or not but there-there's.hearing sensitivity is is very very high.so they will be able to hear sounds of.the water hitting the hall so they'll.know that the children is coming and so.that combined with the fact that James.is cruising at about two knots average.that gives the well plenty of time to.move out of the way so a collision.between a cell phone and oil is very.unlikely.and then we have another question will.the drones stop in a coastal community.and is there any collaboration with.subsistence users.that's a good question at this point we.do not envision the sales her own.motoring up to a community and somehow.signified its presence and then leaving.at this point it's going to stay out at.sea and we'll pick it back up in Dutch.Harbor in September.but that's certainly something we could.consider in the future and we would want.to make sure our communication protocols.are are in place.is there another question can school.students track these drones on a regular.basis on the web and can tabs can we.keep tabs on what the drone sees and.Alex you may be able to help with this.one and no one's addressed in a little.bit.we won't be having real time tracking of.the sales drone but we do have a website.that will show where the drone is in in.current in rip relatively current time.and I think as Noah said Alex said there.is some information that's being.downloaded in real time to the principal.investigators and some of that may be.made available on the web as well.temperature salinity wind speed it.actually has four little cameras on it.and I don't know if those pictures can.be downloaded.no one's saying they can so we can.actually get some something of what the.sale drone is seen like a breaching.humpback or something.hopefully its cameras on all the time so.we wouldn't miss that it happened.hopefully we will able to see some.interesting pictures from the small.cameras but alex is there anything else.that you want to add in terms of.information that will be transmitted.now I think you have a pretty well.covered i'm not sure exactly what's.going to go on the website but maybe no.can speak to that our help.okay thank you dad can I ask to jump in.sure what we were going to have a weblog.on that.at last the fishery science center.webpage and then I'll show some of the.recent steel drum tracks along with the.northern personal tracks.so if people are interested they can to.take a look at see where the first is.our I'm not real time but in recent i'm.in relation to where that children's are.and see how that you are working.together to collect data.the great carry thank you ok with any.other questions on the online.that sounds good any other questions in.the room is chris still here.well we want to thank everybody for both.coming here in the room as well as those.of you participated in the YouTube chat.this is a first for us I hope you found.it interesting I want to thank all the.scientists for be available and kind of.answering questions in real time and.without knowing what the questions are.that's always a challenge.I hope you found it interesting this is.a technology that we intend to work.closely with our partners.Noah as well as the industry and at an.academia and it's just a really exciting.time so when we pick the the drone up in.September.hopefully we'll have all the information.that we expect that those no big.surprises are no unpleasant surprises.and we'll do this again.so thank you all very much for coming.and thank you again those on youtube.chat.have a good day.

How to generate an electronic signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form online

You must be keen on a useful solution to electronic signatures for Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form . CocoSign will provide you with what you have been Seeking, a single online program that does not need any additional installation.

You just need to have a great internet connection and your preferred operating system to deploy. Follow this guides to e-sign Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form easily:

  1. Choose the document you want to sign. You can also simply tick the required document into this section.
  2. Press the category 'My Signature'.
  3. Select the types of signatures you need to include. It can be drawn, typed, or uploaded signatures.
  4. Once you have selected the type, pick 'Ok' and 'Done'.
  5. Download the form after signing.
  6. You can also email it.
  7. Once you are done, save it. You can also mail it with other people.

CocoSign makes electronic signatures on your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form more useful by providing more features of merging two documents, adding additional fields, invitation to sign by others, etc.

Due to our easy to use features, CocoSign's eSignature tool can help users to eSign the PDF file for free well on all the electronic devices like mobile android or iOS, laptop, computer, or any other relevant operating system.

How to create an electronic signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form in Chrome

Chrome has gained more attention as a easy to use browser due to its comprehensive features, useful tools, and extensions. In this way, you can keep all your tools on your home screen in front of you. You just need to pick your desired document without searching for it complexly.

Using this useful extension feature offered by Chrome, you can add CocoSign extension to your browser and use it whenever you need to put eSignatures in your documents. With CocoSign extension, you will also get additional features like merge PDFs, add multiple eSignatures, share your document, etc.

Here are the basic guides you need to follow:

  1. Locate the CocoSign extension on Chrome Webstore and pick the option 'Add'.
  2. Log in to your account if registered before, otherwise pick signup and register with us.
  3. On your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form , right-click on it and go to open with option. From there, choose CocoSign reader to open the document.
  4. Pick 'My Signature' and put your customized signatures.
  5. Include it on the page where you require it.
  6. Pick 'Done'.
  7. Once you are done, save it. You can also mail it with other people.

How to create an electronic signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form in Gmail?

Mailing documents is so frequently that most of the organizations have gone paperless. Therefore, it will be a great solution if one can write down your signature online with Gmail without deviation. You can do it by inserting a CocoSign extension on your Chrome. Here is what you need to do:

  1. Insert the CocoSign extension to your browser from the Chrome Webstore.
  2. Log in to your pre-registered account or directly 'Sign up'.
  3. Open the email with the document you need to sign.
  4. From the sidebar, tick 'Sign'.
  5. Place your electronic signatures.
  6. Customize them in the document where you need to.
  7. Pick 'Done'.

The signed file is in the draft folder. You can easily transfer it to your required mailing address.

Putting to use electronic signatures in Gmail is such a useful and efficient tool. It is specifically designed for people who has busy schedule. Work with CocoSign, and you will surely be among our hundreds of happy users.

How to create an e-signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form straight from your smartphone?

phones are the most productive electronic devices used at this time. You must be interested in using e-signature from this most used electronic device.

Additionally, with eSignature capability on your mobile phone, you can e-sign your document anytime, anywhere, away from your laptop or desktop. You can put to use CocoSign electronic signature on your cell phones by following these guides:

  1. Check the CocoSign website from your mobile browser. Login to your CocoSign account or sign up with us if you don't have registered before.
  2. Choose the document you need to e-sign from your mobile folder.
  3. Open the document and tick the page where you want to put the electronic signatures.
  4. Pick 'My Signatures'.
  5. Put your electronic signature and include it to the page.
  6. Pick 'Done'.
  7. Check the document or directly share through email.

That's it. You will be done signing your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form on your cell phones within minutes. With CocoSign's remote signature facets, you no longer need to worry about the safety of your electronic signatures and use our tool of your choice.

How to create an e-signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form on iOS?

Many platforms have a more difficult setup when you start using them on an iOS device like the iPhone or iPad. However, you can write down your signature online effectively with CocoSign, either using the iOS or Android operating system.

Below tips will help you to e-sign your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form from your iPad or iPhone:

  1. Insert the CocoSign program on your iOS device.
  2. Put your CocoSign account or login if you have a previous one.
  3. You can also sign in through Google and Facebook.
  4. From your internal storage, choose the document you need to e-sign.
  5. Open the document and tick the part you want to include your signatures.
  6. Put your electronic signatures and save them in your desired folder.
  7. Save the changes and fax your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form .
  8. You can also share it to other people or upload it to the cloud for future use.

Select CocoSign electronic signature solutions and enjoy boosting your workflow on your iOS devices.

How to create an electronic signature for the Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form on Android?

At this time, Android gadgets are welcome used. Therefore, to aid its customers, CocoSign has developed the program for Android users. You can use the following tips to e-sign your Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form from Android:

  1. Insert the CocoSign app from Google Play Store.
  2. Login to your CocoSign account from your device or signup if you have not been pre-registered.
  3. Pick on the '+' option and add the document in which you want to include your electronic signatures.
  4. Pick out the area you want to put your signatures.
  5. Customize your e-signature in another pop-up window.
  6. Place it on the page and pick '✓'.
  7. Save changes and fax the file.
  8. You can also share this signed Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form with other people or upload it on the cloud.

CocoSign gives you assistance to to put many electronic signatures no matter when. Connect with us now to automate your document signing.

Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form FAQs

Locate answers to listed questions about Noaa Subsistence Halibut Registration 2014 Form . Get the most frequently topics and more.

Need help? Contact support

How do I fill the 2015 IBPS form if I don't remember the 2014 registration number?

Copy it from your email inbox.You receive an auto generated email after each registration.so if you search your inbox you will find last year's email sent by ibps

I have created a registration form in HTML. When someone fills it out, how do I get the filled out form sent to my email?

Are you assuming that the browser will send the email? That is not the way it is typically done. You include in your registration form a <input type=submit> and use PHP or whatever on the server to send the email. In PHP it is PHP: mail - Manual But if you are already on the server it seems illogical to send an email. Just register the user immediately.

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