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Bivalve distribution in hydrographic regions in South America: historical overview and conservation

Based on literature review and malacological collections, 168 native freshwater bivalve and five invasive species have been recorded for 52 hydrographic regions in South America. The higher species richness has been detected in the South Atlantic, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Amazon Brazilian hydrographic... Full description

Journal Title: Hydrobiologia 2013-10-01, Vol.735 (1), p.15-44
Main Author: Pereira, Daniel
Other Authors: Mansur, Maria Cristina Dreher , Duarte, Leandro D. S , de Oliveira, Arthur Schramm , Pimpão, Daniel Mansur , Callil, Cláudia Tasso , Ituarte, Cristián , Parada, Esperanza , Peredo, Santiago , Darrigran, Gustavo , Scarabino, Fabrizio , Clavijo, Cristhian , Lara, Gladys , Miyahira, Igor Christo , Rodriguez, Maria Teresa Raya , Lasso, Carlos
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Cham: Springer International Publishing
ID: ISSN: 0018-8158
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recordid: cdi_gale_infotracacademiconefile_A377862095
title: Bivalve distribution in hydrographic regions in South America: historical overview and conservation
format: Article
creator:
  • Pereira, Daniel
  • Mansur, Maria Cristina Dreher
  • Duarte, Leandro D. S
  • de Oliveira, Arthur Schramm
  • Pimpão, Daniel Mansur
  • Callil, Cláudia Tasso
  • Ituarte, Cristián
  • Parada, Esperanza
  • Peredo, Santiago
  • Darrigran, Gustavo
  • Scarabino, Fabrizio
  • Clavijo, Cristhian
  • Lara, Gladys
  • Miyahira, Igor Christo
  • Rodriguez, Maria Teresa Raya
  • Lasso, Carlos
subjects:
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Ecology
  • Ecosystems
  • Freshwater & Marine Ecology
  • Freshwater Bivalves
  • Life Sciences
  • Zoology
ispartof: Hydrobiologia, 2013-10-01, Vol.735 (1), p.15-44
description: Based on literature review and malacological collections, 168 native freshwater bivalve and five invasive species have been recorded for 52 hydrographic regions in South America. The higher species richness has been detected in the South Atlantic, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Amazon Brazilian hydrographic regions. Presence or absence data were analysed by Principal Coordinate for Phylogeny-Weighted. The lineage Veneroida was more representative in hydrographic regions that are poorer in species and located West of South America. The Mycetopodidae and Hyriidae lineages were predominant in regions that are richest in species toward the East of the continent. The distribution of invasive species Limnoperna fortunei is not related to species richness in different hydrographic regions there. The species richness and its distribution patterns are closely associated with the geological history of the continent. The hydrographic regions present distinct phylogenetic and species composition regardless of the level of richness. Therefore, not only should the richness be considered to be a criterion for prioritizing areas for conservation, but also the phylogenetic diversity of communities engaged in services and functional aspects relevant to ecosystem maintenance. A plan to the management of this fauna according to particular ecological characteristics and human uses of hydrographic regions is needed.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0018-8158
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0018-8158
  • 1573-5117
url: Link


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titleBivalve distribution in hydrographic regions in South America: historical overview and conservation
creatorPereira, Daniel ; Mansur, Maria Cristina Dreher ; Duarte, Leandro D. S ; de Oliveira, Arthur Schramm ; Pimpão, Daniel Mansur ; Callil, Cláudia Tasso ; Ituarte, Cristián ; Parada, Esperanza ; Peredo, Santiago ; Darrigran, Gustavo ; Scarabino, Fabrizio ; Clavijo, Cristhian ; Lara, Gladys ; Miyahira, Igor Christo ; Rodriguez, Maria Teresa Raya ; Lasso, Carlos
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descriptionBased on literature review and malacological collections, 168 native freshwater bivalve and five invasive species have been recorded for 52 hydrographic regions in South America. The higher species richness has been detected in the South Atlantic, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Amazon Brazilian hydrographic regions. Presence or absence data were analysed by Principal Coordinate for Phylogeny-Weighted. The lineage Veneroida was more representative in hydrographic regions that are poorer in species and located West of South America. The Mycetopodidae and Hyriidae lineages were predominant in regions that are richest in species toward the East of the continent. The distribution of invasive species Limnoperna fortunei is not related to species richness in different hydrographic regions there. The species richness and its distribution patterns are closely associated with the geological history of the continent. The hydrographic regions present distinct phylogenetic and species composition regardless of the level of richness. Therefore, not only should the richness be considered to be a criterion for prioritizing areas for conservation, but also the phylogenetic diversity of communities engaged in services and functional aspects relevant to ecosystem maintenance. A plan to the management of this fauna according to particular ecological characteristics and human uses of hydrographic regions is needed.
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abstractBased on literature review and malacological collections, 168 native freshwater bivalve and five invasive species have been recorded for 52 hydrographic regions in South America. The higher species richness has been detected in the South Atlantic, Uruguay, Paraguay, and Amazon Brazilian hydrographic regions. Presence or absence data were analysed by Principal Coordinate for Phylogeny-Weighted. The lineage Veneroida was more representative in hydrographic regions that are poorer in species and located West of South America. The Mycetopodidae and Hyriidae lineages were predominant in regions that are richest in species toward the East of the continent. The distribution of invasive species Limnoperna fortunei is not related to species richness in different hydrographic regions there. The species richness and its distribution patterns are closely associated with the geological history of the continent. The hydrographic regions present distinct phylogenetic and species composition regardless of the level of richness. Therefore, not only should the richness be considered to be a criterion for prioritizing areas for conservation, but also the phylogenetic diversity of communities engaged in services and functional aspects relevant to ecosystem maintenance. A plan to the management of this fauna according to particular ecological characteristics and human uses of hydrographic regions is needed.
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