2 edition of On the caudel skeleton in Elops with remarks on other teleostean fishes. found in the catalog.
On the caudel skeleton in Elops with remarks on other teleostean fishes.
Bibliography: p. -52.
|Series||Acta Regiae Societatis Scientiarum et Litterarum Gothoburgensis. Zoologica 7, Acta Regiae Societatis Scientiarum et Litterarum Gothoburgensis., 7.|
|LC Classifications||QL1 .G5913 no. 7, QL638.E4 .G5913 no. 7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||52, (2) p., xii leaves of plates.|
|Number of Pages||52|
|LC Control Number||72183386|
COMMENTS Copeia, (4), pp. Comments on Basal Teleosts and Teleostean Phylogeny, by Gloria Arratia COLIN PATTERSON For more than 20 years, Gloria Arratia has been a prolific contributor on Mesozoic fossil fishes and on the skeletal ontogeny and mor-phology of Recent teleosts. Often writing with her husband, Hans-Peter Schultze, she. The caudal skeleton in Eohiodon is nearly identical to that in Hiodon. The traditionally accepted Notopteroidei, containing Lycopteridae, Hiodontidae, and Notopteridae, is a polypheletic group. The Asian fossil family Lycopteridae is not more closely related to Hiodontidae than it is to other taxa in the Osteoglossomorpha, but is sister to all.
Palaeonisciformes 2. Polypteriformes 3. Acipenseriformes 4. Amiiformes 5. The Teleosteans 6. Some Teleostean Fishes VII. EPIDERMIS AND EXOSKELETON: 1. preservation and Transportation of fishes has been detailed along with the terminology used in taxonomic accounts of fishes. The book includes descriptions of Species of fishes belonging. Morphology, Phylogeny and Paleobiogeography of Fossil Fishes Honoring Meemann Chang David K. Elliott, John G. Maisey, Xiaobo Yu & Desui Miao (editors) An important example is studying whether elopomorphs or osteoglossomorphs are the most basal teleostean lineage. To address this problem, an analysis of the content of both groups and their.
NYBELIN O. On the caudal skeleton in Elops with remarks on the other teleostean fishes. Acta R Soc Sci Litt Gothobg Zool 7: [ Links ] PATTERSON C. Are the teleosts a polyphyletic group? In: Problémes actuales de paleontology (evolution des vertébrès). Colloques int CNRS, Paris, [ Links ] PATTERSON C. The caudal portion of the skeleton and the caudal fin are remarkably well preserved. This is perhaps the best specimen yet known for this part of the body (Fig. 3). The substantial number of specimens of this species and the precise determination of the Pierre Shale zones from which it is known enable a clearer perspective on its.
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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Nybelin, Orvar, On the caudel skeleton in Elops with remarks on other teleostean fishes. Stockholm, Almqvist & Wiksell (distr.), Get this from a library. On the caudal skeleton in Elops with remarks on other Teleostean fishes. [Orvar Nybelin].
Abstract. The diural caudal skeleton of teleostean actinopterygians develops phylogenetically and ontogenetically from a polyural skeleton. The reduction of the polyural anlage to four, three, two or fewer centra in the adult caudal skeleton takes different pathways in different genera (e.g.
compare Elops and Albula) and groups of a result, ural centra are not homologous Cited by: The caudal skeleton of teleost fishes of the order Cyprinodontiformes is described and compared on the basis of ex-tant and eight fossil species, supporting delimitation of 21 phylogenetic.
The caudal skeleton of ostariophysan fishes (Teleostei): Intraspecific variation in Trichomycteridae (Siluriformes) Article (PDF Available) in Journal of morphology (2) - August Author: Gloria Arratia. On the caudal skeleton in Elops with remarks on other Teleostean fishes.
On the cheek bones in teleostome fishes. On the homology of the cranial muscles of the cypriniform fishes. On the morphology of certain bones of the cheek and snout of Amia calvia. The Elopomorpha is a taxonomic assemblage established by Greenwood et al.
() based on the fact that representatives of all subgroups have leptocephalus larvae ().The leptocephalus is a compressed, transparent, and leaf-like larva with a mucinous pouch (Hulet and Robins, ), which distinguishes it from all other fish earlier studies, the elopomorphs had been widely.
Naiathaelon okkidion nov. gen. nov. sp., previously reported as Anaethalion, is defined from the Eaply Tithonianof Canjuers (Var, France).Its combination of plesiomorphic and apomorphic characters leads to consider it as an Elopomorpha incertae genus Anaethalion is therefore restricted to Bavarian and Cerin outcrops.
Added to other still undescribed related forms, Naiathaelon. Abstract. Orthogonikleithrus leichi n. gen and n. from the Late Jurassic of Zandt, W-Germany resemblesLeptolepides in the supra- and infraorbital sensory canals and in the length of the anterior process of the maxilla, andAscalabos in the massive aspect of the premaxilla.
The caudal skeleton has some similarities with that ofLeptolepides (e. the broadening of the neural and haemal. On the Caudal Skeleton in Elops with Remarks on other Teleostean Fishes. 52 pp., 12 plates. Contributions to Taxonomy and Morphology of the Genus Elops (Pisces, Teleostei) 37 pp., 3 plates.
Ill. – häftad Nybelin, Orvar: On the Tooth-Bearing Bone Element in the Lower Jaw of Some Primitive Recent Teleostean Fishes. Terry GRANDE: The interrelationships of fossil and Recent gonorynchid fishes with comments on two Cretaceous taxa from Israel [pp.
14 figs., 2 tabs., 3 apps.] The interrelationships of fossil and Recent gonorynchid fishes are reviewed. The monophyly of the family is cladistically verified, in part, by caudal skeleton and dentition. On the other hand, in the derived diural pattern, present in extant teleosts, these 1-to-1 relationships were lost, and the adult caudal skeleton generally comprises two ural centra (U1 and U2 D), the first of which supports the lower hypurals (H1 and H2), and the second supports the upper hypurals (see e.g.: Elops, Hiodon, Thymallus, Sprattus.
Fig Diagram of two extant ray-finned fishes, a sturgeon, Acipenser, (above) and a bluegill, Lepomis, (below) to illustrate heterocercal and homocercal tail shapes, respectively.
The middle panel shows literature interpretations of caudal fin function (in lateral view) with the hypothesized axis of bending and direction of thrust (Affleck, ).Two alternative thrust directions are shown.
When compared with Patterson and Rosen's figure of the caudal skeleton of Crossognathus, the fragmentary caudal material from KUKUSMMand UT supports their conclusions. In Apsopelix uroneurals 1 and 2 extend forward to the second preural centrum and the third uroneural extends forward to the first preural centrum.
In the past, epural bones of teleost fishes have been labeled sequentially from anterior to posterior (e.g., epural 1, epural 2, etc.) without regard to their position relative to centra and ventral elements of the caudal fin.
Recent research on caudal fin development of basal teleosts (e.g., Elops saurus and Hiodon spp.) and salmonids (e.g., Thymallus thymallus and Oncorhynchus spp. The development and morphology of the caudal skeleton of Danio rerio (Figs.
1A,2A), 2A), a model teleost fish, has been interpreted in different ways by different this paper we offer a polyural interpretation of the phylogenetic homologies of elements of the caudal skeleton of Danio rerio differing from the diural interpretations of Bird and Mabee () and Bensimon-Brito et al.
Gloria ARRATIA & Andrea TINTORI: The caudal skeleton of the Triassic actinopterygian †Prohalecites and its phylogenetic position [pp.
13 figs., 1 tab., 1 app.] The caudal fin of †Prohalecites is hemiheterocercal, both with an epaxial and a hypaxial basal fulcra, and fringing fulcra, and with fewer than 19 principal caudal fin-rays. Teleostean fishes, the extremity of the chorda dorsali os r noto-chord is bent upwards wa, discoveres andd it importancs e indicated by K.
Von Bar, in his ' Untersuchungen iiber die Entwickelungs-geschicht de Fischer ' (),e where he remarks, respectin thge embryos of Cyprinus blicca—. MicTostmcture and growtli of tlie demial skeleton in fossil actinopterygian fishes: Nephrotus and Colohodus, witli remarks on the dentition in other forms.
Zool. Scripta, 7: Parenti, L. L A phylogenetic and biogeo- graphic analysis of cyprinodontiform fishes (Teleostei, Atherinomorpha). Late Jurassic fishes of the Solnhofen limestone of Bavaria, southern Germany, have been known for over years and are currently known by (including Ebertichthys) formally described actinopterygian species (Schultze, table 5).The earliest illustrations showing a fish – which would correspond to what it is currently interpreted as Tharsis dubius (Blainville, ) – appeared in.
The two plates of connective tissue, the two types of distal caudal radials, and the space between hypurals 2 and 3 are also apparent (but generally not commented on) in previously published figures of other gar species; thus, we conclude that these three features represent anatomical properties of the caudal fin skeleton that were likely.
The caudal skeleton began to develop hypaxially between 10 and 12 mm TL along with the initial upward flexion of the notochord around the putative first hypural (Fig. 2O, white triangle), as in another reported specimen (Bemis and Grande, ).
At that stage, actinotrichia were present both ventral and dorsal to the notochord (Fig. 2O.Taxonomic framework and the names of higher clades. Although the monophyly of extant teleosts and their close phylogenetic relationships to several fossil taxa is generally well established and widely accepted, the delimitation of Teleostei has been problematic [33, 34].Due to the long tradition of essentialist thinking in taxonomy , after the original definition of Müller  and the.