About The Product
Published through the yankee Geophysical Union as a part of the Antarctic study Series.
Read or Download Biology of the Antarctic Seas XIV PDF
Similar marine biology books
Quantity forty three is an eclectic quantity with experiences on ecology and biogeography of marine parasites; fecundity: features and position in life-history recommendations of marine invertebrates; the ecology of Southern Ocean Pack-ice; and organic and distant sensing views of pigmentation in coral reef organisms.
Content material: Animal body structure and circadian photoresponses / Raphaelle Dubruille et al. -- problems in excessive caloric diet-fed rats / Camila de Moraes et al. -- younger wild-type mice and serotonin-related variables / Ricardo Albay III et al. -- Neurogenesis of pheripuberal and grownup rabbits / Giovanna Ponti, Paolo Peretto, and Luca Bonfanti -- Monkeys and style improvement / Yiwen Wang et al.
Anguillid eels have interested biologists for hundreds of years as a result of their astounding long-distance migrations among freshwater habitats and their spawning parts a long way out within the ocean. This ebook offers a protracted past due replace at the biology and ecology of anguillid eels and contours entire insurance of the most important positive factors of the genus Anguilla.
The e-book explores how Darwin´s mythical and mythologized stopover at to the Galapagos affected the socioecosystems of the Islands, in addition to the cultural and highbrow traditions of Ecuador and Latin the USA. It highlights in what means the relationship among Darwin and the Galapagos has had genuine, enduring and paradoxical results within the Archipelago.
Extra resources for Biology of the Antarctic Seas XIV
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  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  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  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.