By Dr. Gil Rilov, Dr. Jeffrey A. Crooks (auth.), Dr. Gil Rilov, Dr. Jeffrey A. Crooks (eds.)
Biological invasions are thought of to be one of many maximum threats to the integrity of so much ecosystems on the earth. This quantity explores the present country of marine bioinvasions, that have been starting to be at an exponential cost over fresh a long time. concentrating on the ecological facets of organic invasions, it elucidates the various levels of an invasion method, beginning with uptake and shipping, via inoculation, institution and at last integration into new ecosystems. simple ecological thoughts - all within the context of bioinvasions - are coated, akin to propagule strain, species interactions, phenotypic plasticity, and the significance of biodiversity. The authors technique bioinvasions as risks to the integrity of common groups, but in addition as a device for larger figuring out basic ecological methods. very important facets of coping with marine bioinvasions also are mentioned, as are many informative case reports from round the world.
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Extra info for Biological Invasions in Marine Ecosystems: Ecological, Management, and Geographic Perspectives
2000) Kimura et al. (1999) Cowie (1997) Cowie (1997) Cowie (1997) Cowie (1997) Cowie (1997) Cowie (1997) Crassinella lunulata (Conrad, 1834) Mytilopsis zeteki Hertlein & Hanna, 1949 (Panama Canal) Northwest Atlantic Congeria cochleata (Kickx, 1835) (Belgium) Mytilopsis leucophaeata Conrad, 1831 Mytilopsis allyneana Hertlein & Hanna, 1949 (Fiji) Eastern Pacific Mytilus edulis diegensis Coe, 1945 (California) Limnoperna fortunei kikuchii Habe, 1981 (Japan) Mytilopsis sallei (Recluz, 1849) Mytilus galloprovincialis Lamarck, 1819 Mediterranean Xenostrobus securis (Lamarck, 1819) Australia/New Zealand Helix kawaiensis Reeve,1854 (Hawaii) North America Hawaiia minuscula (Binney, 1841) Bivalvia (bivalves) Vaginula leydigi Simroth, 1889 (Australia) Central Africa Laevicaulis alte (Ferussac, 1822) Opeas henshawi Sykes, 1904 (Hawaii) Philomycus australis Bergh, 1870 (Hawaii) Bulimus junceus Gould, 1846 (Hawaii) Europe Milax gagates (Draparnaud, 1801) Paropeas achatinaceum (Pfeiffer, 1846) Indo-Pacific Melania mauiensis Lea, 1856 (Hawaii) Amalia babori Collinge, 1897 (Hawaii) Indo-Pacific Tarebia granifera (Lamarck, 1816) Alexia subflava Fenaux, 1939 (Bermuda) Alexia myosotis marylandica Pilsbry, 1900 (Maryland) 2 Deep Invasion Ecology and the Assembly of Communities in Historical Time 21 Native to Redescribed as (from) Reference Teredo japonica Clessin, 1893 (Japan) South Pacific ?
Species misidentified as previously known native species: A. Imperfect taxonomy B. Cryptic genospecies invasions Unidentified Species, including many “Cosmopolitan” Species Species that are not (unidentified) or cannot yet be (unidentifiable) identified to a level permitting biogeographic assessment. Small Species Species typically less than 1 mm in size that – because of their size – are considered naturally distributed (“smalls rule”). Uninvestigated Taxa Species groups that are not or rarely studied.
Pedicellatus) Pacific Ocean) Psiloteredo megotara Hanley, 1848 Lyrodus pedicellatus (Quatrefages, 1849) South Pacific? T. Carlton Northeast Pacific Pollicipes polymerus madrasensis Daniel, 1953 (India) Pollicipes polymerus Sowerby, 1833 Chapman Carlton (1991) Synidotea marplatensis Giambiagi, 1922 (Argentina) Porcellio littorina Miller, 1936 (California) Porcellio spinicornis occidentalis Miller, 1936 (California) Southern Africa Europe Niambia capensis (Dollfus, 1895) Porcellio dilatatus Brandt, 1833 Philoscia dartevellei Brian, 1953 (Angola) Synidotea laticauda Benedict, 1897 (California) Japan Synidotea laevidorsalis (Miers, 1881) Littorophiloscia culebrae (Moore, 1901) North Atlantic Chapman and Carlton (1991) Sphaeroma destructor Richardson, 1897 (Florida) Indian Ocean Sphaeroma terebrans Bate, 1866 (continued) Van Name (1940) Jass and Klausmeier (2000) Taiti and Ferrara (1986) Calman (1921) Sphaeroma pentodon Richardson, 1904 (California) Rotramel (1972) Newman and Killingley (1985) Newman and Ross (1976) New Zealand Elminius cristallinus Gruvel, 1907 (Azores) Balanus amphitrite herzi Rogers, 1949 (both, California) Henry and McLaughlin (1975) (all B.
Biological Invasions in Marine Ecosystems: Ecological, Management, and Geographic Perspectives by Dr. Gil Rilov, Dr. Jeffrey A. Crooks (auth.), Dr. Gil Rilov, Dr. Jeffrey A. Crooks (eds.)