# | L_{∞}(cm) | L_{m}(cm) | W_{∞} (g)* | d† | W (% of _{m}W_{∞})Eq. 10 | W (% of _{m}W_{∞})‡Eq. 9 | W (% of _{i}W_{∞})Eq. 7 |

1§ | 2 | ≈2 | 0.08 | 0.6 | 47 | 46 (34–60) | 28 |

2 | 10 | 6.6 | 10 | 0.7 | 29 | 35 (24–51) | 30 |

3 | 100 | 52 | 10^{4} | 0.8 | 14 | 21 (11–37) | 33 |

4 | 1000 | 412 | 10^{7} | 0.9 | 7 | 4 (1–14) | 34 |

*Assuming the length-weight relationship *W* = 0.01·*L*^{3}, corresponding to a trout-shaped (i.e., “average”) fish when in cm and g and used for *L* and *W*, respectively.

†Estimated from *W*_{∞} (g) and *d* ≈ 0.6742 + 0.03574·log*W*_{max} in (*14*, *16*), with *W*_{∞} ≈ *W*_{max}.

‡The range (in brackets) corresponds to the 95% confidence interval of *A* = 1.365, i.e., 1.218 to 1.534.

§The first row values in italics are meant only to illustrate the behavior of Eqs. 7, 9, and 10 for very small sizes. Such fishes are usually iteroparous, and hence, their *L _{m}* ≈