1 ?/tawicaii%museim PUBLISHED BY THE AMERICAN MUSEUM OF NATURAL HISTORY CENTRAL PARK WEST AT 79TH STREET, NEW YORK, N. Y NUMBER 2303 OCTOBER 20, I967 New Poeciliid Fishes from Guatemala, with Comnments on the Origins of Some South and Central American Forms BY DONN ERIC RoSEN1 The origins and relationships of the South American poeciliids of the tribe Cnesterodontini are not understood. The tribe was believed by Rosen and Bailey (1963) to be autochthonous in South America, and also to be rather old, as judged by the well-differentiated genera it contains. The recent discovery in central Guatemala of two undescribed poeciliid species, which strongly resemble cnesterodontins superficially but which cannot be assigned to any previously or currently recognized genus in the family, gave promise of contributing new insight into the problem of cnesterodontin affinities. Thesc two new Guatemalan species are described below, and their significance for the tribal classification of the Poeciliidae is discussed. All the diagnoses, definitions, anatomical terms, and methods of procedure employed here are consistent with those used in our recent revision of the genera of the Poeciliidae (Rosen and Bailey, ibid.), and that work should be consulted for details on poeciliid anatomy and for comparative data. The work reported here is part of a larger survey of the fish fauna of Guatemala that has been carried on since 1963 with the generous support of Mr. James C. Greenway, Jr., who has provided a field vehicle for our 1 Chairman and Associate Curator, Department of Ichthyology, the American Museum of Natural History.
2 2 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NO use, made many necessary local arrangements for us in Guatemala, sup plied funds for travel, equipment, and assistants, and who has given us much personal encouragement in our pursuit of the study. Dr. Reeve M Bailey kindly read and criticized the manuscript of this paper. SCOLICHTHYINI, NEW TRIBE TYPE GENUS: Scolichthys, new genus. DIAGNOSIS: This tribe is established to be equal in scope with the genus Scolichthys as diagnosed herein. The relationships and general attributes of the Scolichthyini are discussed below. SCOLICHTHYS, NEW GENUS TYPE SPECIES: Scolichthys greenwayi, new species. DIAGNOSIS: In skull, parietals narrow, oval to subrectangular, not flaring posteriorly, extending along posterolateral margin of frontals; supraoccipital processes absent, or small when present; epiotic processes absent; posttemporal simple; marginal jaw teeth firrnly attached to jaws, recurved, conical to somewhat flattened, and sharply or bluntly pointed; a narrow band of similar but smaller teeth behind marginal ones. Posterior pleural ribs in male bent sharply forward, their tips cornverging on but not in contact with pelvic girdle. Gonopodial suspensorium including three long, slender, rather straight gonapophyses, with prominent parapophyseal uncini arising from sharply antrorse proximal sections, anterior uncini small in all cases and posterior ones largest; ligastyle absent or occasionally represented by a minute ossicle, although suspensory ligament within which ligastyle forms in other poeciliids is quite long and well developed; primary gonactinostal complex with two deep rnotches dorsally, one between incorporated elements 2 and 3 and other between 3 and small superior lateral wings; inferior lateral wings only well developed, extending backward and outward away from midline. Gonopoddium bilaterally symmetrical; segments of ray 3 not ankylosed and without spinous processes; ray 3 with a terminal pair of extremely long, slender, gently curved, and closely apposed antrorse segments which together form a style that projects well beyond gonopodial tip; stylar process and one or two preceding segments of ray 3 joined via an intervening wedge of nubbly calcified material with penultimate segmnents of ray 4a; ray 4a terminated by a claw-shaped median ossicle that invests a membranous, bluntly pointed terminal structure; ray 4a swollen subclistally into an elbowlike prominence that projects toward ray 3, with five to eight simple segments between "elbow" and terminal claw; tip of ray 4p in contact with
3 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 3 FIG. 1. El Pet6n, Guatemala, and adjacent regions, showing collecting localities in the upper parts of tributaries of the Rio Usumacinta basin for Scolichthys iota, S. greenwayi, and Xunodxia drnol6pis Hubbs. The Rio Xalbal record of X. cienolepis is from a collection by K. D. Kaliman and the writer in 1963, and the downstream record of X. ctnolepis in the Rio Chixoy is from a collection by R. M. Bailey and the writer in 1966; the upstream Rio Chixoy record is the type locality. The base map is modified from one compiled by Carl L. H;ubbs and Henry van der Schalie in claw of ray 4a with an elongate, very slender, and sinuous ultimate segment; ultimate segment of ray 4p preceded by eight to 12 retrorse serrae and five to seven simple subdistal segments which arch away from underlying ray 4a; tip of ray 5a touching penultimate segment of 4p; tip of ray 5p origlnating over fourth or fifth serra on ray 4p; rays 7 and 8 not in con-
4 4 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NO tact at any point. Gonopodial length 37 to 43 per cent of standard length. Distance from dorsal fin origin to tip of snout 57 to 64 per cent of standard length. COMPOSITION: The genus contains only the two species greenwayi and iota, described herein. The relationships of these species are discussed below. ETYMOLOGY: The name Scolichthys is derived from the Greek skolos (masculine noun in the nominative singular) meaning "a thorn or prickle," and ichthys, in reference to the thornlike bony style at the tip of gonopodial ray 3 in the males of the two known species. Scolichthys greenwayi, new species Figures 1-6 MATERIAL: The holotype (A.M.N.H. No ) is an adult male, FIm. 2. Holotype of Scolichthys greenwayz, new species, A.M.N.H. No , an adult male 31.7 mm. in standard length mm. in standard length, obtained with rotenone in a clear, jungle, headwater stream of the Rio Salba, a tributary to the Rio Chixoy-Rio Salinas (Rio Usumacinta basin), 20 kilometers northwest of CobAn and 6 to 8 kilometers north of Cancal, Alta Verapaz, Guatemala, on March 12, 1963, by Klaus D. Kallman and the writer. Taken with the holotype were 134 juveniles and adult males and females (A.M.N.H. No WS). Additional specimens (55 juveniles and adult males and females, A.M.N.H. No ) were obtained at Cubilguitz, Alta Verapaz, in a stream draining into the Rio Dolores, tributary to the Rio Icvolay which enters the Rio Chixoy-Rio Salinas about 100 kilometers downstream from the mouth of the Rio Salba, on April 2, 1963, by Kallman and the writer. DIAGNOSIS: A species of Scolichthys of modest size (males ranging from about 16 to 30 mm. in standard length and females reaching nearly 50
5 1967 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 5 mm.) with 12 pectoral rays and a striking color pattern (in preservative) of a dark blotch at midside overlying a diffuse, dusky, midlateral band. Life colors are described below. Gonopodium of male with bony style at tip of ray 3 longer than distance between "elbow" and "claw" on ray 4a; with about eight segments between "elbow" and "claw"; one or two definitive segments proximal to "elbow"; with a series of about eight terminal segments on ray 4p preceded by 10 to 12 retrors( serrae. DESCRIPrION: Dorsal fin rays 9 (35); anal fin rays 10 (20); right pectoral rays 12 (35); scales in lateral series 29 (20), 30 (13), 31 (2). Measurements for males and females expressed as thousandths of the standard length; a range in values is followed by the arithmetic mean, in parentheses, for each of the two series collected, those from the Rlo Salba (based on 10 males and 10 females) appearing first and the values for specimens from Cubilguitz (based on five males and 10 females) second. FIG. 3. Paratype of Scolichthys greenwayi, new species, A.M.N.H. No , an adult female 44.6 mm. in standard length. Males (range of standard length in R.o millimeters, Salba Cubilguitz: ): Greatest depth of body, (213), (230); least depth of caudal peduncle, (152), (154); dorsal fin origin to snout tip, (573), (602); anal fin origin to mandibular symphysis, (422), (454); head length, (249), (276); head width, (143), (151); snout length, (069), (077); orbit length, (074), (091); postorbital length of head, (110), (112); interorbital bony width, (090), (103); mouth, over-all width, (068), (076); gonopodial length, (366), (396); caudal fin length, (246), (265); pectoral fin length, (189), (192). Females (range of standard length in millimeters, Rio Salba: ; Cubilguitz: ): Greatest depth of body, (204), (204); least depth of caudal peduncle, (127),
6 6 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NO (134); dorsal fin origin to snout tip, (612), (628); anal fin origin to mandibular symphysis, (576), (590); head length, (238), (256); head width, (151), (158); snout length, (075), (065); orbit length, (068), (077); postorbital length of head, (108), FIG. 4. Dorsicranium of adult male paratype of Scolichthys greenwayi, to show form of panietal bones (in black) and left posttemporal bone (112); interorbital bony width, (100), (109); mouth, over-all width, (067), (080); anal fin, depressed length, (183), (199); caudal fin length, (224), (235); pectoral fin length, (163), (174). Scolichthys greenwayi is one of the most handsomely colored of all poeciliid species (fig. 2). The basic melanophore patterns on the body consist of (1) a heavy reticular network more or less restricted to the region above the midlateral scale row and extending from eye to caudal base, (2) a diffuse, dusky, midlateral stripe strongest on the caudal peduncle, (3) a large and elongate, somewhat ocellated, dark blotch on
7 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 7 FIG. 5. Gonopodial suspensorium of adult male paratype of Scolichthysgreenwayi. the midlateral stripe just in front of a vertical from the dorsal fin origin, in many cases followed by one or more smaller and fainter blotches on the caudal peduncle, and (4) a dusky blotch of variable size, shape, and intensity on the pectoral fin base. Melanophore patterns on the fins consist mainly of a rather broad and diffuse distal or subdistal bar of dusky pigment along the posterior edge of the caudal fin, and a similar bar across the top of the dorsal fin below which, near the fin base, is a narrow, often darker, bar composed of discrete small blotches on the interradial membrane. Females usually have one or more small dark specks identifying the periproct and the base of the large genital papilla, and in both sexes there may be a light to moderate speckling of melanophores across the chin, snout, and cheeks, along the midventral line on the caudal peduncle, and along the fin rays of all fins. In both sexes the side below the midlateral dusky stripe is brilliant blue, the lower surface of the belly is lead white, the region around the periproct of the female and gonopodial base of the male is bright yellow, the anal fin (gono-
8 8 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NC) podium in male) has a light yellow wash, and the dorsal and caudal fins are bright orange-yellow. Melanophore patterns in small young are distinctive, consisting, on the body, of three bars, the first, under the tip of the pectoral fin, being short and faint, the second in advance of the dorsal fin origin being broad, dark, bordered by light areas, and extending from midventral to middorsal line, and the third somewhat behind the dorsal fin, being as long as the second but narrow, not so dark, and not bordered by light areas. As the fish increase in size, the first bar gradually disappears, the second becomes shorter and broader, and the third becomes shorter. Males that differen. FIG. 6. Distal tip of gonopodium of adult male paratype of Scolichthys greexwayz. tiate at a small size (up to 20 mm.) retain a more or less juvenile pattern of bars on the side, do not exhibit a midlateral dusky stripe, and have the dorsal and caudal fin bars only faintly developed. It is noteworthy that in morphometry the Rio Salba and Cubilguitz populations differ in all but two characters, namely, in least depth of caudal peduncle and postorbital length of head. In addition, males of S. greenwayi from the two regions are not distinguishable in pectoral fin length, and females from these populations are identical in average greatest depth of body. All other morphometric traits of males and females of S. greenwayi from Cubilguitz exhibit a consistently higher average percentage of standard length than do those from the Rio Sali. There are at least three explanations for the differences. 1. The largt and mean sizes for each sex at Cubilguitz are noticeably less than thowe at Rio Salba, and the differences in body indices may reflect allometric growth patterns. 2. The specimens of S. greenwayi taken in Cubilguitz may have been ecophenotypes developing in a somewhat marginal habitat. Such a possibility is suggested by the fact that the Cubilguitz site is a surface stream of only a few hundred yards in extent, which originates in a large spring hole and meanders in shallow channels with a layer,
9 1967 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 9 2 or 3 feet in depth, of flocculent, gray anaerobic mud bottom, to disappear again into the ground before joining the Rio Dolores. The fish, when collected, appeared hollow-bellied, as did also some of the associated fish species which included the poeciliid Xiphophorus helleri and the cichlid Cichlasoma intermedium. If representatives of S. greenwayi exist in the Rio Dolores proper, then it is possible that such individuals are as large and as robust as those in the Rio Salba. 3. Finally, the different phenotypes of the two populations of S. greenwayi may reflect distinctively different genotypes, and, if this final possibility is demonstrated by laboratory or other study, the populations could readily be recognized as distinct subspecies. For the present, no considered explanation for the differences between the Cubilguitz and Rio Salba populations can be given. ETYMOLOGY: The specific name greenwayi has been selected as an expression of gratitude to Mr. James C. Greenway, Jr., who has given to this work assistance and encouragement of every sort. RANGE: Tributaries to the Rio Chixoy (=Rio Negro), Rio Salinas system, Alta Verapaz, Guatemala (fig. 1). Scolichthys iota, new species Figures 1, 7-11 MATERIAL: The holotype (A.M.N.H. No ) is an adult male, 16.3 mm. in standard length, obtained with rotenone in a tiny, clear creek emptying into the Rio Chajmayic, the true headwater source of the Rio de la Pasion (Rio Usumacinta basin) 15 kilometers by road south of Sebol, Alta Verapaz, Guatemala, on March 14, 1963, by Klaus D. Kallman and the writer. Taken with the holotype were 142 juveniles and adult males and females (A.M.N.H. No WS). DIAGNOsIs: A diminutive species of Scolichthys (males of about 14 to 17 mm. in standard length and females reaching nearly 22 mm.) with 11 pectoral rays and a plain color pattern (in preservative and in life) of a reticular network overlying six to eight, short and faint dusky bars at midside anteriorly. Gonopodium of male with bony style at tip of ray 3 equal to or less than distance between "elbow" and "claw" on ray 4a; with about five segments between "elbow" and "claw"; "elbow" on a single, very long, unsegmented element; with a series of about six terminal segments on ray 4p preceded by eight or nine retrorse serrae. DESCRIPTION: Dorsal fin rays 8 (1); 9 (17), 10 (1); anal fin rays 10 (10); right pectoral rays 11 (20); scales in lateral series 28 (1), 29 (17), 30 (1). Measurements for males and females expressed as thousandths of standard length; a range in values is followed by the arithmetic mean, in parentheses, for 10 males and 10 females.
10 10 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NO FtG. 7. Holotype of Scolichthys iota, new species, A.M.N.H. No , an adult male 16.3 mm. in standard length. Males (range of standard length in millimeters: ): Greatest depth of body, (234); least depth of caudal peduncle, (164); dorsal fin origin to snout tip, (588); anal fin origin to mandibular symphysis, (449); head length, (277); head width, (166); snout length, (069); orbit length, (104); postorbital length of head, (120); interorbital bony width, (109); mouth, over-all width, (080); gonopodial length, (432); caudal fin length, (306); pectoral fin length, (203). Females (range of standard length in millimeters: ): Greatest depth of body, (236); least depth of caudal peduncle, (151); dorsal fin origin to snout tip, (638); anal fin origin to mandibular symphysis, (601); head length, (286); head width, (178); snout length, (075); orbit length, (101); postorbital length of head, (114); interorbital bony width, (120); mouth, over-all width, (083); anal fin, depressed FIC. 8. Paratype of Scolichthys iota, new species, A.M.N.H. No , an adult female 21.8 mm. in standard length.
11 .. (CTQ.T.N- UnLP.TT TTn 1VTC1TTi'v length, (204); caudal fin length, (288); pectoral fin length, (195). The obvious pigment patterns of Scolichthys iota are composed entirely of melanophores. On the body, they consist of (1) a reticular network covering all parts of the body except the lower surface of the belly and areas below and in front of the eye, (2) a series of four to 11, most often 00 ~~~~~~~~~0 FIG. 9. Dorsicranium of adult male paratype of Scolichthys iota, to show form of parietal bones (in black) and left posttemporal bone. eight, short, dusky bars at midside from opercular margin to caudal base, and (3), in the female, a very noticeable dark, elongate, periproctal spot. Most adult individuals have a blotch, as in greenwayi, on the pectoral fin base, but it is invariably very diffuse and usually faint when present. There is only slight indication of a dusky bar distally on the caudal and dorsal fins and of a narrow bar near the base of the dorsal, and these fin patterns are best appreciated when the fins are constricted or depressed. A dark line is present along the midventral edge of the caudal peduncle in both sexes.
12 12 AMERICAN MUSEUM NOVITATES NO FIG. 10. Gonopodial suspensorium of adult male paratype of Scolichthys iota Half-grown individuals are marked only with a light reticulum and with five to eight evenly spaced, narrow, dusky bars across the side. Unfortunately, no really small juveniles were taken for comparison with the adults or with the juveniles of greenwayi. ETYMOLOGY: The substantive iota (Greek, IiTra, the smallest letter in the Greek alphabet) is employed in its figurative meaning (the least, or a vey small, particle or quantity) in reference to the small size of this species. RANGE: Rio Chajmayic, the headwater source of the Rio de la Pasi6n, Alta Verapaz, Guatemala (fig. 1). RELATIONSHIPS OF SPECIES OF SCOLICHTHYS AND TAXONOMIC POSITION OF THE GENUS Superficially the species of Scolichthys, especially S. greenwayi, most resemble the representatives of the cnesterodontins of South America: Cnesterodon, Phalloceros, and Phallotorynus. The most noteworthy of these
13 1967 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 13 oimilarities are in pigmentation (the black or blue-black spot on the trunk), in body and fin proportions (slender body, long caudal peduncle, dorsal fin origin only slightly nearer caudal base than snout tip, and long gonopodium), and in the presence on the tip of gonopodial ray 3 of a long antrorse bony style and a clawlike element at the tip of ray 4a. Internally, the gonopodial suspensorium in Scolichthys is like that in phalloceros or Phallotoiynus, and in the new genus, in common with all cnesterodontins, Phalloceros, Phallotorynus, Cnesterodon, and Phalloptychus, the posttemporal is simple, without trace of a lower limb. The resemblances in suspensorial characters between the species of Scoliclithys and those of FIG. 11. Distal tip of gonopodium of adult male paratype of Scolichthys iota. some of the Cnesterodontini reside chiefly in the dorsally excavated gonactinostal complex (certainly not a very trenchant feature), in the three elongate and rather straight, sharply inclined gonapophyses that bear parapophyseal uncini near their bent proximal portions, and in the elongate and sharply bent posterior pleural ribs that converge on (but do not touch) the pelvic girdle. The Central American heterandriins of the genus Neoheterandria have ribs modified in a similar way (although the ribs are greatly expanded anteroposteriorly in Neoheterandria), but, in each heterandriin genus, some or all species have diagnostic paired expansions on the shafts of the secondary gonactinosts, and such gonactinostal modifications are absent from Scolichthys. Moreover, the gonapophyses in the gonopodial suspensorium of heterandriins are usually sinuous and characteristically have large normal uncini (instead of the parapophyseal type as seen in cnesterodontins and the species of Scolichthys). There are, however, important resemblances between the heterandriins and Scolichthys in some cranial and gonopodial characters. In both groups the premaxillae are robust bones, and the teeth are firmly rooted (in contrast to the smaller premaxillae and delicate movable teeth in cnesterodontins). The species of Scolichthys and most heterandriins have welldeveloped parietal bones (in cnesterodontins, these bones either are
14 AJ,irTnrAT TMITr.QPTJM NC)VTTATS1 14 AiVlr% sv w -- Mm0 wanting or they develop a peculiar sutured contact with the frontals). In having an antrorse bony style at the tip of gonopodial ray 3, the forms of Scolichthys resemble the heterandriin species Priapichthys darienensis and P. chocoensis from Panama and Colombia, respectively, and in the development of an "elbow" on ray 4a the forms of Scolichthys resemble those of Neoheterandria. Hence, there appear to be a number of features in which the species of Scolichthys closely resemble both cnesterodontins and members of the heterandriin genera Neoheterandria and Priapichthys. Because of these shared similarities and also because of certain entirely distinctive features (the absence of a ligastyle and the diagnostic combination of gonopodial characters), the species of Scolichthys appear, on the one hand, to tie to. gether the Cnesterodontini and Heterandriini and, on the other, to create a special problem in the taxonomic allocation of the new gerus. In addition to their anomalous morphological position in the family, the species of Scolichthys have certain zoogeographic peculiarities. Scolichthys greenway4, for example, apparently is confined to headwater tributaries to the upper Rio Chixoy (Rio Salinas system) where it occurs together (although not sympatrically) with one of the two most distinctive and phylogenetically isolated members of the family, Xenodexia ctenolepis (the other being Tomeurus gracilis of northeastern South America). Xenodexia, but not Scolichthys, was also taken, in 1963, in the upper part of the Rio Lacantum system in Guatemala (fig. 1). Scolichthys iota is at present known only from the Rio Chajmayic, which is the headwater source of the Rio de la Pasion. The Rio Chajmayic passes under a mountain ridge before joining the Pasion, hence is isolated topographically from the rmain river. Other fish species besides S. iota appear to be endemic in the Rio Chajmayic; among them (to be described in a forthcoming paper) are a new form of the poeciliid genus Xiphophorus and a form of the characin genus Bramocharax that has hitherto been reported only from the great lakes of Nicaragua. The apparent confinement of the species of Scolichthys to headland waters, their occurrence together with other extremely welldifferentiated and similarly confined species, and the representation in an at least partly endemic fauna, all suggest that the genus is itself a relict of an old invasion of the Rio Usumacinta basin that has be-en largely superseded except in the upper reaches of the three principal branch rivers-rio de la Pasion, Rio Salinas, and Rio Lacantum. The apparent relationships of Scolichthys to Central and South American poeciliids and the sympatry of one, S. iota, with the otherwise solely Nicaraguan Bramocharax seem to indicate that that invasion came from the south. This presumption, if valid, may mean that an ancient poeciliid radiation in
15 1967 ROSEN: POECILIID FISHES 15 Central and northern South America, perhaps at a time when the Panamanian isthmus and neighboring regions formed an island archipelago, gave rise to two very distinctive lines, the eastern South American Cnesterodontini and the Central American and western South American representatives of the Heterandriini, and a third group that moved north on the Atlantic side to become, in the Rio Usumacinta basin, the present-day Scolichthys. Scolichthys may have been eliminated subsequently in all but some isolated upland regions; the heterandriins may have undergone further diversification before spreading northward along both coasts of Middle America; and the connections across northern South America of the Cnesterodontini with their hypothetical lower Central American ancestors may have been severed by subsequent invasions of competing similar forms such as poeciliids of the tribe Poeciliini. That lower Central America and northern South America may have been near one of the ancient, principal poeciliid radiations is certainly suggested by the occurrence in eastern Venezuela, Guyana (formerly British Guiana), and Surinam to Para, Brazil, of the phyletically isolated and reproductively primitive poeciliid Tomeurus gracilis. All the above conclusions and speculations on the relationships and origins of the species of Scolichthys seem to call for a revised tribal structure in the family, either in the union of the Cnesterodontini with the Heterandriini or the creation of a separate tribe to contain Scolichthys. Either course of action seems preferable to the arbitrary inclusion of Scolichthys in the Heterandriini on the basis of geographic proximity or in the Cnesterodontini because of a not impressively larger number of morphological resemblances. Moreover, including Scolichthys in the Cnesterodontini would be in conflict with some diagnostic cranial and gonopodial characters of that tribe, and its inclusion in the Heterandriini would be in conflict with the diagnostic suspensorial features of this tribe. If the two tribes are combined, the resulting larger category would be amorphous, and we are therefore left with the remaining alternative, adopted here, of erecting a new tribe, the Scolichthyini, which is coextensive with the genus Scolichthys. REFERENCE ROSEN, D. E., AND R. M. BAILEY The poeciliid fishes (Cyprinodontiformes), their structure, zoogeography, and systematics. Bull. Amer. Mus. Nat. Hist., vol. 126, art. 1, pp
2 PKOCEEDINGS OF THE I!TATIONAL. MUSEUM VOL. 80 In the fifteenth parapodium the dorsal and ventral cirri are relatively much smaller and more slender, and the parapodial lobe is heavy and blunt pointed.
SCTB17 Working Paper FTWG INF 4 A HANDBOOK FOR THE IDENTIFICATION OF YELLOWFIN AND BIGEYE TUNAS IN BRINE FROZEN CONDITION David G. Itano Pelagic Fisheries Research Program JIMAR, University of Hawaii USA
A new araneid genus from the Galapagos Islands (Araneae: Araneidae) Herbert W. Levi ABSTRACT Contrib. Nat. Hist. 12: 893 898. A new araneid, Galaporella thaleri sp. nov., similar to species of the genus
Language of Anatomy Anatomical Position Body erect, feet slightly apart, palms facing forward, thumbs point away from body Right, left, front, back, top, bottom are the subject s (cadaver s) P.O.V. NOT
Gonionchus heipi sp.n. (Figs. 1-3 A- C) Material Type specimens. Holotype male 0 i (slide no. 731) and paratype female Q i (slide no. 732) in the Nematode Collection of the Instituut voor Dierkunde, Gent,
Platnick, N. I., and M. U. Shadab. 1977. A new genus of the spider subfamily Gnaphosinae from th e Virgin Islands (Araneae, Gnaphosidae). J. Arachnol. 3 :191-194. A NEW GENUS OF THE SPIDER SUBFAMILY GNAPHOSINA
OCCASIONAL PAPERS OF THE MUSEUM OF ZOOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN THE FIRST ICNOWN BLIND FISH OF THE FAMILY CHARACIDAE: A NEW GENUS FROM MEXICO AMONG the interesting fish novelties being introduced from
Laboratory 1 Anatomical Planes and Regions Goals: Define the anatomical position, including the application of the terms right and left. List and correctly use the major directional terms used in anatomy.
Blackspotted (top) and blackstripe (right) topminnows look very similar and can be hard to distinguish as both species can have spots. The spots are more numerous and darker on blackspotted topminnows.
Anatomy PHL 212 By Dr Tajdar Husain Khan Overview of Anatomy Anatomy(from the Greek word anatome,"dissection") is a branch of natural science dealing with the structural organization of living things The
HEAD ANATOMY & PHYSIOLOGY IDENTIFY FACTS AND FUNCTIONS OF HEAD ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY WITH 70% ACCURACY. TERMINOLOGY CRANIAL BONES FACIAL BONES TEMPORMANDIBULAR JOINT MUSCLES OF MASTICATION TERMINOLOGY
Name: Period: Date: Body Planes & Directions Anatomic Reference Systems (Unit 6, pp. 110-112) The Anatomic Position In the anatomic position, the individual is: 1. Standing up/sitting down (circle one)
2012-2013 ORAL BIOLOGY DEVELOPMENT AND GROWTH OF THE MANDIBLE Ass. Prof. Dr. Heba M. Elsabaa Development and Growth of the Mandible DEVELOPMENT OF THE MANDIBLE The Mandible Is the largest and strongest
E X E R C I S E Introduction I. Objectives A. To become familiar with the terms of direction and location. B. To become familiar with different types of planes and sections. C. To learn the names and locations
Chapter 2 Reading Topographic Maps and Making Calculations In this chapter you will learn about: Reading the margins Interpreting contour lines Estimating slope Estimating aspect Estimating acreage Estimating
PROJECT STATUS REPORT Development of microhabitat suitability criteria for fry and juvenile salmonids of the Trinity River Prepared for: Trinity River Restoration Program P.O. Box 13 1313 South Main St.
Fishy Adaptations Adapted from: Fashion a Fish in Project Wild Aquatic Education Activity Guide. The Council for Environmental Education, 1992 Physical Structure Grade Level: Basic Duration: 45 minutes
Article 56.9,33N XLI.- PRELIMINARY DIAGNOSIS OF AN APPARENTLY NEW FAMILY OF INSECTIVORES. BY H. E. ANTHONY. PLATE XXIII. In July, 1916, while searching for remains of fossil mammals in Porto Rico, in accordance
Human, Male, White Product Number: Specimen Evaluated: Skeletal Inventory: BC-107 Bone Clones replica 1 intact cranium 1 intact mandible General observations: In general, the molding process has preserved
1944] Three Species o[ Coleosoma ]rom Florida 51 THREE SPECIES OF COLEOSOMA FROM FLORIDA (ARANE/E; THERIDIID.E) x BY ELIZABETH B. BRYANT Among material recently sent the Museum of Comparative Zoology by
Lectures of Human Anatomy Vertebral Column-I By DR. ABDEL-MONEM AWAD HEGAZY M.B. with honor 1983, Dipl."Gynecology and Obstetrics "1989, Master "Anatomy and Embryology" 1994, M.D. "Anatomy and Embryology"
Vertebral anatomy study guide. Human Structure Summer 2015 Prepared by Daniel Schmitt, Angel Zeininger, and Karyne Rabey. 1. Plan of Action: In this guide you will learn to identify these structures: Cervical
FIELD RECOGNITION OF THE LARVAE OF NATIVE COCCINELLIDAE, COMMON TO THE POTATO FIELDS OF AROOSTOOK COUNTY R. H. Storch Department of Entomolgy, University of Maine TECHNICAL BULLETIN 43 MAINE AGRICULTURAL
Biology 164 Laboratory PHYLOGENETIC SYSTEMATICS Objectives 1. To become familiar with the cladistic approach to reconstruction of phylogenies. 2. To construct a character matrix and phylogeny for a group
GENERAL ANATOMY TERMINOLOGIES: ANATOMICAL POSITIONS, ANATOMICAL PLANES, TERMS OF POSITION. LEARNING OBJECTIVES: At the end of the lecture, students should be able to: Define various anatomical positions
BULLETIN OF THE U N IV E R SIT Y OF UTAH Vol. 35 March 15, 1945 No. 17 New Mites in the Family Caeculidae B Y STANLEY M ULAIK BIOLOGICAL SERIES, Vol. VIII, No. 6 PUBLISHED BY THE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH SALT
ACAROLOGIA A quarterly journal of acarology, since 1959 Publishing on all aspects of the Acari All information: http://www1.montpellier.inra.fr/cbgp/acarologia/ firstname.lastname@example.org Acarologia is
Welcome to Anatomy & Physiology Chapter 1 -Human Organization What do you need to do to pass this class? MEMORIZE! The Scope of Human Anatomy Human anatomy is the study of the structure of the human body.
CHEM 107 Hair handout. 3-22-05 and 3-24-05 Basic Structure of Hair A hair can be defined as a slender, thread-like outgrowth from a follicle in the skin of mammals. Composed mainly of keratin, it has three
Lab 5 Overview of the Skeleton: Classification and Structure of Bones and Cartilages Exercise 9 The Axial Skeleton Exercise 10 Overview of the Skeleton Locate the important cartilages in the human skeleton
Copyright Australian Museum, 2004 Records of the Australian Museum (2004) Vol. 56: 147 158. ISSN 0067-1975 Five New Fish Species of the Genus Alabes (Gobiesocidae: Cheilobranchinae) BARRY HUTCHINS* AND
Available online at www.scholarsresearchlibrary.com Annals of Biological Research, 2015, 6 (2):10-14 (http://scholarsresearchlibrary.com/archive.html) ISSN 0976-1233 CODEN (USA): ABRNBW Morphometric and
CHAPTER 10 RESTS AND DEFINITIONS A REST is any rigid part of an RPD framework which contacts a properly prepared surface of a tooth. A REST PREPARATION or REST SEAT is any portion of a tooth or restoration
1 Vertebral Column and thoracic cage Danil Hammoudi.MD The spine, or vertebral column, is composed of 5 main segments: the cervical, thoracic, and lumbar curvatures, the sacrum, and the coccyx. Each of
Standard of the Marans General Description (approved 7/26/10) The Marans breed originated in France in marshy areas close to the Atlantic coast. The breed is named after the historic port town of Marans.
Genus Vol. 13 (3): 409-415 Wroc³aw, 30 IX 2002 A new species of Myrmarachne from Kenya (Araneae: Salticidae) WANDA WESO OWSKA 1 and KATHRYN SALM 2 1 Zoological Institute, Wroc³aw University, Sienkiewicza
THE BEATIFUL FACE Orthodontics 2005 Malcolm E. Meistrell,, Jr., D.D.S. Clinical Professor of Dentistry Division of Orthodontics School of Dental and Oral Surgery Columbia University Beauty Beauty Esthetics
Lab Exercise 6 Axial Skeleton Textbook Reference: See Chapter 7 What you need to be able to do on the exam after completing this lab exercise: Be able to name all the listed bone and bone features on the
Skeletal System Overview and General Anatomy 1 Bone Functions Support Protection Movement Storage Fat, calcium, phosphorus Hemopoiesis While we usually think of the skeleton as just our support framework,
Name Class Date Chapter 18 Classification Using and Constructing a Dichotomous Key You may want to refer students to Chapter 18 in the textbook for a discussion of the classification system used in biology.
Chapter 18 Lab Dichotomous Keys Open-Ended Inquiry Design Your Own Lab Problem Can you construct a dichotomous key that could be used to identify organisms? Introduction In May 2007, scientists and other
VOLATILITY AND DEVIATION OF DISTRIBUTED SOLAR Andrew Goldstein Yale University 68 High Street New Haven, CT 06511 email@example.com Alexander Thornton Shawn Kerrigan Locus Energy 657 Mission St.
Processing the Image or Can you Believe what you see? Light and Color for Nonscientists PHYS 1230 Optical Illusions http://www.michaelbach.de/ot/mot_mib/index.html Vision We construct images unconsciously
Standing Water lakes and ponds Lakes result from either barriers to drainage or when depressions (or excavations) form along a drainage system Majority of lakes are found in glaciated areas and are formed
10 What Is a Species? Th i n k a b o u t t h e many different types of organisms you see in a typical day. In addition to humans, you might see mammals such as dogs and cats; birds such as robins and pigeons;
Anatomy lecture 2 The Axial Skeleton I Morphological Classification of the Bones According to shape, bones of the body can be classified into: a. Long bones: Have greater length than width. Each consists
27.05.2015/ EN FEDERATION CYNOLOGIQUE INTERNATIONALE (AISBL) SECRETARIAT GENERAL: 13, Place Albert 1 er B 6530 Thuin (Belgique) FCI-Standard N 49 FINNISH SPITZ (Suomenpystykorva) 2 TRANSLATION: Finnish
AXIAL SKELETON The skeleton can be divided into two parts: the axial skeleton and the appendicular skeleton. -axial: bones of the skull, vertebral column, and bony thorax. -appendicular: bones of the pectoral
Countries South America is comprised of thirteen countries. These countries include: Colombia. Colombia is located in the northern portion of South America. Its borders are the Pacific Ocean to the west
A new fish, Peristedion nesium (Scorpaeniformes: Peristediidae) from Isla del Coco, Costa Rica William A. Bussing Escuela de Biología & Centro de Investigaciones en Ciencias del Mar y Limnología (CIMAR),
An Introduction to Anatomy and Physiology Objectives Define anatomy and physiology Identify the levels of organization in organisms from simplest to most complex Identify the organ systems of the human
Classification of Malocclusion What s going on here? How would you describe this? Dr. Robert Gallois REFERENCE: Where Do We Begin? ESSENTIALS FOR ORTHODONTIC PRACTICE By Riolo and Avery Chapter 6 pages
RADIOULNAR JOINTS The radius and ulna articulate by Synovial 1. Superior radioulnar joint 2. Inferior radioulnar joint Non synovial Middle radioulnar union Superior Radioulnar Joint This articulation is
Activity: Can You Identify the Age? Skeletons are good age markers because teeth and bones mature at fairly predictable rates. How Teeth Reveal Age For toddler to age 21, teeth are the most accurate age
Missouri Snakes information from Mo. Dept. Of Conservation Environmental Science 2010-2011 Black Rat Snake Elaphe obsoleta Black Rat Snake Elaphe obsoleta Generally shiny black, but some individuals show
Physical features of eight different species with shells In this study, eight different shells from different species were examined by looking at the physical features of the shells. The purpose of the
THE SKULL is composed of a number of separate bones united at immobile joint called sutures. The connective tissue between the bones is called sutural ligament. The mandible is an exception to this rule,
Educational Material Bony Fish Anatomy Worksheet Teacher Information This activity is designed to be team-taught by the classroom and art teacher. Use this guide in conjunction with fish-related art to
Biology of the Inner Ear August 21, 2007 Laboratory Number 2 Dissection of the mammalian inner ear Matt Kelley Laboratory Objectives 1. Observe and practice the dissection of the mammalian inner ear using
Basic Biomechanics the body as a living machine for locomotion What is Kinesiology? Kinesis: To move -ology: to study: The study of movement What the heck does that mean? Why do we need Kinesiology? As
Source: Klemm, E.B., S.A. Reed, F.M. Pottenger, C. Porter, T.W. Speitel. 1995. HMSS The Living Ocean. Honolulu, HI: Curriculum Research & Development Group, University of Hawaii. Pp. 14-21. Adapted and
12.01.2011/EN FEDERATION CYNOLOGIQUE INTERNATIONALE (AISBL) SECRETARIAT GENERAL: 13, Place Albert 1 er B 6530 Thuin (Belgique) FCI-Standard N 122 LABRADOR RETRIEVER M.Davidson, illustr. NKU Picture Library
14 FIG. 3 1 A view of the right half of the late trilaminar blastocyst (embryonic shield period) showing its relation to the surrounding trophoblastic layer, connecting stalk, amniotic and yolk sac cavities
Idaho s Native Trout A Trout in the Classroom supplement Designed as a supplemental lesson for Idaho Trout in the Classroom. Conceived, designed, and written by the Committee of the Idaho Chapter of the
PICTURE THIS HOW PICTURES WORK by Molly Bang Do I feel anything for this shape? 1 How can I make her feel less overwhelming and more huggable? How can I keep her large but give Little Red Riding Hood prominence
Geo 302D: Age of Dinosaurs LAB 4: The vertebrate skeleton Bone is a connective tissue unique to vertebrates. It serves several purposes: - It is a reservoir for chemicals used in metabolic processes, -
BIO208/Rehnberg BOA Reproduction Lab Regeneration in the Segmented Worm Lumbriculus variegatus When most animals reproduce themselves, they usually adopt some form of sexual reproduction. This common mode
PowerPoint Lecture Slides prepared by Barbara Heard, Atlantic Cape Community College Ninth Edition Human Anatomy & Physiology C H A P T E R 7 The Skeleton: Part B Annie Leibovitz/Contact Press Images Vertebral
Bones of the Lower Extremity Bones of the Pelvic Girdle The pelvic (or hip) girdle: Attaches the lower limbs to the axial skeleton Transmits the weight of the upper body to the lower limbs Supports the
I. axial vs appendicular axial skeleton forms long axis of body: skull, vertebral column, rib cage appendicular - bones of upper and lower limbs including girdles that attach limbs to axial skeleton II.
The Ohio State University Knowledge Bank kb.osu.edu Ohio Journal of Science (Ohio Academy of Science) Ohio Journal of Science: Volume 40, Issue 4 (July, 1940) 1940-07 The Soil as an Ecological Factor in
Name School LAB 4: Topographic Maps & Google Earth Our earth is a very complex place to view as a flat map. Viewing the earth, as a globe is the best representation we can have it is both proportionate