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Planetary Biodiversity Inventory (2008–2017): Tapeworms from Vertebrate Bowels of the Earth

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    0485410 - BC 2018 RIV US eng M - Část monografie knihy
    Kuchta, Roman - Scholz, Tomáš
    Bothriocephalidea Kuchta, Scholz, Brabec & Bray, 2008.
    Planetary Biodiversity Inventory (2008–2017): Tapeworms from Vertebrate Bowels of the Earth. Lawrence, KS: University of Kansas, Natural History Museum, 2017 - (Caira, J.; Jensen, K.), s. 29-45. ISBN 978-3-319-46342-1
    Institucionální podpora: RVO:60077344
    Klíčová slova: overview * tapeworms * vertebrate
    Obor OECD: Zoology

    The Bothriocephalidea was erected as an independent order by Kuchta et al. (2008a) just before the inception of the PBI project. Prior to that, its taxa and those assigned to the second new order established by Kuchta et al. (2008a), the Diphyllobothriidea (see Chapter 8 this volume, Kuchta and Scholz, 2017), had collectively been considered to compose the single order Pseudophyllidea Carus, 1863. The taxa assigned to the Bothriocephlidea had traditionally been divided into four families: Bothriocephalidae Blanchard, 1849, Echinophallidae Schumacher, 1914, Philobythiidae Campbell, 1977, and Triaenophoridae Lönnberg, 1889 (see Bray et al., 1994, Kuchta et al., 2008a). Taxa considered to validly belong to these families varied greatly among authors: Wardle and McLeod (1952) recognized a total of 22 genera with 44 valid species, Yamaguti (1959) 28 genera with 132 valid species, Protasova (1977) 32 genera with 96 valid species (and another 31 species designated as species inquirendae), and Schmidt (1986) listed 41 genera with 170 valid species. Following extensive review of specimens and the literature, Kuchta and Scholz (2007) critically reevaluated bothriocephalidean membership. In that work they recognized 31 genera and only 125 valid species out of total of 305 nominal taxa (135 synonymized and 45 species inquirendae or of unclear status—predominant among these were the numerous insufficiently described species of Senga Dollfus, 1934 from snakeheads [Channa spp.] and the zig-zag eel, Mastacembelus armatus [Lacepède] in India and its neighboring countries).
    Trvalý link: http://hdl.handle.net/11104/0280437

     
     
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