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Ancyrocephalidae (Monogenea) of Lake Tanganyika: IV: Cichlidogyrus parasitizing species of Bathybatini (Teleostei, Cichlidae): reduced host-specificity in the deepwater realm?

Lake Tanganyika’s biodiversity and endemicity sparked considerable scientific interest. Its monogeneans, minute parasitic flatworms, have received renewed attention. Their host-specificity and simple life cycle render them ideal for parasite speciation research. Because of the wide ecological and ph... Full description

Journal Title: Hydrobiologia 2014-08-12, Vol.748 (1), p.99-119
Main Author: Pariselle, Antoine
Other Authors: Muterezi Bukinga, Fidel , Van Steenberge, Maarten , Vanhove, Maarten P. M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Cham: Springer International Publishing
ID: ISSN: 0018-8158
Link: https://hal.archives-ouvertes.fr/hal-01923514
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recordid: cdi_hal_primary_oai_HAL_hal_01923514v1
title: Ancyrocephalidae (Monogenea) of Lake Tanganyika: IV: Cichlidogyrus parasitizing species of Bathybatini (Teleostei, Cichlidae): reduced host-specificity in the deepwater realm?
format: Article
creator:
  • Pariselle, Antoine
  • Muterezi Bukinga, Fidel
  • Van Steenberge, Maarten
  • Vanhove, Maarten P. M
subjects:
  • Advances in Cichlid Research
  • Bathybates
  • Biodiversity
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Cichlidae
  • Cichlidogyrus
  • Dactylogyridea
  • Disease transmission
  • Ecology
  • Endemic species
  • Fishes
  • Freshwater & Marine Ecology
  • Hemibates
  • Host range
  • Life Sciences
  • New species
  • Penis
  • Perciformes
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Platyhelminthes
  • Speciation
  • Systematics
  • Systematics, Phylogenetics and taxonomy
  • taxonomy
  • Zoology
ispartof: Hydrobiologia, 2014-08-12, Vol.748 (1), p.99-119
description: Lake Tanganyika’s biodiversity and endemicity sparked considerable scientific interest. Its monogeneans, minute parasitic flatworms, have received renewed attention. Their host-specificity and simple life cycle render them ideal for parasite speciation research. Because of the wide ecological and phylogenetic range of its cichlids, Lake Tanganyika is a “natural experiment” to contrast factors influencing monogenean speciation. Three representatives of Bathybatini ( Bathybates minor , B. fasciatus , B. vittatus ), endemic predatory non-littoral cichlids, host a single dactylogyridean monogenean species. It is new to science and described as Cichlidogyrus casuarinus sp. nov. This species and C. nshomboi and C. centesimus , from which it differs by the distal end of the accessory piece of the male apparatus and the length of its heel, are the only Cichlidogyrus species with spirally coiled thickening of the penis wall. In Cichlidogyrus , this feature was only found in parasites of endemic Tanganyika tribes. The seemingly species-poor Cichlidogyrus community of Bathybatini may be attributed to meagre host isolation in open water. The new species infects cichlids that substantially differ phylogenetically and ecologically. This may be an adaptation to low host availability. Cichlidogyrus species infecting African Great Lake cichlids are summarized and proposed as model for the influence of host ecology on disease transmission.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0018-8158
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0018-8158
  • 1573-5117
url: Link


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titleAncyrocephalidae (Monogenea) of Lake Tanganyika: IV: Cichlidogyrus parasitizing species of Bathybatini (Teleostei, Cichlidae): reduced host-specificity in the deepwater realm?
creatorPariselle, Antoine ; Muterezi Bukinga, Fidel ; Van Steenberge, Maarten ; Vanhove, Maarten P. M
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descriptionLake Tanganyika’s biodiversity and endemicity sparked considerable scientific interest. Its monogeneans, minute parasitic flatworms, have received renewed attention. Their host-specificity and simple life cycle render them ideal for parasite speciation research. Because of the wide ecological and phylogenetic range of its cichlids, Lake Tanganyika is a “natural experiment” to contrast factors influencing monogenean speciation. Three representatives of Bathybatini ( Bathybates minor , B. fasciatus , B. vittatus ), endemic predatory non-littoral cichlids, host a single dactylogyridean monogenean species. It is new to science and described as Cichlidogyrus casuarinus sp. nov. This species and C. nshomboi and C. centesimus , from which it differs by the distal end of the accessory piece of the male apparatus and the length of its heel, are the only Cichlidogyrus species with spirally coiled thickening of the penis wall. In Cichlidogyrus , this feature was only found in parasites of endemic Tanganyika tribes. The seemingly species-poor Cichlidogyrus community of Bathybatini may be attributed to meagre host isolation in open water. The new species infects cichlids that substantially differ phylogenetically and ecologically. This may be an adaptation to low host availability. Cichlidogyrus species infecting African Great Lake cichlids are summarized and proposed as model for the influence of host ecology on disease transmission.
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subjectAdvances in Cichlid Research ; Bathybates ; Biodiversity ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Cichlidae ; Cichlidogyrus ; Dactylogyridea ; Disease transmission ; Ecology ; Endemic species ; Fishes ; Freshwater & Marine Ecology ; Hemibates ; Host range ; Life Sciences ; New species ; Penis ; Perciformes ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Platyhelminthes ; Speciation ; Systematics ; Systematics, Phylogenetics and taxonomy ; taxonomy ; Zoology
ispartofHydrobiologia, 2014-08-12, Vol.748 (1), p.99-119
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0Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2014
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descriptionLake Tanganyika’s biodiversity and endemicity sparked considerable scientific interest. Its monogeneans, minute parasitic flatworms, have received renewed attention. Their host-specificity and simple life cycle render them ideal for parasite speciation research. Because of the wide ecological and phylogenetic range of its cichlids, Lake Tanganyika is a “natural experiment” to contrast factors influencing monogenean speciation. Three representatives of Bathybatini ( Bathybates minor , B. fasciatus , B. vittatus ), endemic predatory non-littoral cichlids, host a single dactylogyridean monogenean species. It is new to science and described as Cichlidogyrus casuarinus sp. nov. This species and C. nshomboi and C. centesimus , from which it differs by the distal end of the accessory piece of the male apparatus and the length of its heel, are the only Cichlidogyrus species with spirally coiled thickening of the penis wall. In Cichlidogyrus , this feature was only found in parasites of endemic Tanganyika tribes. The seemingly species-poor Cichlidogyrus community of Bathybatini may be attributed to meagre host isolation in open water. The new species infects cichlids that substantially differ phylogenetically and ecologically. This may be an adaptation to low host availability. Cichlidogyrus species infecting African Great Lake cichlids are summarized and proposed as model for the influence of host ecology on disease transmission.
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titleAncyrocephalidae (Monogenea) of Lake Tanganyika: IV: Cichlidogyrus parasitizing species of Bathybatini (Teleostei, Cichlidae): reduced host-specificity in the deepwater realm?
authorPariselle, Antoine ; Muterezi Bukinga, Fidel ; Van Steenberge, Maarten ; Vanhove, Maarten P. M
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abstractLake Tanganyika’s biodiversity and endemicity sparked considerable scientific interest. Its monogeneans, minute parasitic flatworms, have received renewed attention. Their host-specificity and simple life cycle render them ideal for parasite speciation research. Because of the wide ecological and phylogenetic range of its cichlids, Lake Tanganyika is a “natural experiment” to contrast factors influencing monogenean speciation. Three representatives of Bathybatini ( Bathybates minor , B. fasciatus , B. vittatus ), endemic predatory non-littoral cichlids, host a single dactylogyridean monogenean species. It is new to science and described as Cichlidogyrus casuarinus sp. nov. This species and C. nshomboi and C. centesimus , from which it differs by the distal end of the accessory piece of the male apparatus and the length of its heel, are the only Cichlidogyrus species with spirally coiled thickening of the penis wall. In Cichlidogyrus , this feature was only found in parasites of endemic Tanganyika tribes. The seemingly species-poor Cichlidogyrus community of Bathybatini may be attributed to meagre host isolation in open water. The new species infects cichlids that substantially differ phylogenetically and ecologically. This may be an adaptation to low host availability. Cichlidogyrus species infecting African Great Lake cichlids are summarized and proposed as model for the influence of host ecology on disease transmission.
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