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Published through the yankee Geophysical Union as a part of the Antarctic study Series.

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Extra resources for Biology of the Antarctic Seas XIV

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Therefore, I choose to use McMurrich's name. I have also examined specimens from the North Pacific that are indistinguishable from austral species in morphology and cnidae. Riemann-Ziirneck [1973] pointed out the dif­ ficulty in delimiting species of Actinauge, noting that cnidae is not a good species cri­ terion except for A. verrillii and A. abyssorum. Widersten's [1976] data on cnidae from Atlantic coast American specimens accord poorly with my findings, so it is likely that he had to do with a different species.

2009, 73O00'S, 171°46'-40'E, 580 m, CAS 013213 (x2) Sta. 2029, 75°00'S, 176°42'-40 E, 335-338 m, USNM 59786 (xl3) Sta. 2034, 74°32*S, ^ O N ' - I E ' E , 888-892 m, USNM 60679 (x2) Sta. 2036, 75°01 -02'S, 168°23 -32'E, 334-335 m, USNM 59785 (xl) Sta. 2041, 7 5 5 8 - 5 9 S , 1 7 8 ° 1 0 - 1 8 % 513-517 m, USNM 60678 (x2) Sta. 2047, 77 03'-02 S, 178<>10'-13'W, 584-585 m, USNM 59789 (x6) Sta. 2050, 77O01 -03'S, 168°38 -23'E, 909-923 m, USNM 59760 (x3) Sta. 2053, 77O09'-08'S, 1 6 5 ° 5 9 ' - 4 9 % 820-826 m, USNM 59751 (xlO) Sta.

Crateri­ formis by the regular hexametry of the former. However, their Figure 8 shows re- DUNN: SOME ANTARCTIC AND SUB-ANTARCTIC SEA ANEMONES tractor and parietobasilar muscles that are clearly different from those of E. crateri­ formis, and the nematocysts of tentacles and actinopharynx also distinguish the two. Carlgren [1939] differentiated his new species E. brucei from these other three nom­ inal species on the bases of cnidae and sphincter muscle; I agree that it is sep­ arable on both counts.

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