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You are here:   OldClasses > 2012 > Ophioplocus imbricatus | Emma Ceccato

 

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Ophioplocus imbricatus
 
(Müller & Troschel 1842)

                        Emma Ceccato (2012)

 

 

Fact Sheet

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Summary


Physical Description


Colouration and Markings


Size and Biometrics


Ecology

Local Description


Micro-habitat and Associations


Life History & Behaviour

Feeding


Reproduction


Locomotion


Anatomy & Physiology

External Morphology


Internal Anatomy


Evolution & Systematics

Fossil Record


Evolution and Origins


Classification and Systematics


Biogeographic Distribution


Conservation & Threats


References & Links

References & Links

Aizenberg, J., A. Tkachenko, S. Weiner, L. Addadi, and G. Hendler. 2001. Calcitic microlenses as part of the photoreceptor system in brittlestars. Nature 412:819-822.

Arshavskii, Y. I., S. M. Kashin, N. M. Litvinova, G. N. Orlovskii, and A. G. Fel'dman. 1976. Coordination of arm movement during locomotion in ophiurans. Neurophysiology 8:404-410.  

Arshavskii, Y. I., S. M. Kashin, N. M. Litvinova, G. N. Orlovskii, and A. G. Fel'dman. 1976. Types of locomotion in ophiurans. Neurophysiology 8:398-404.

Astley, H. C. 2012. Getting around when you're round: quantitative analysis of the locomotion of the blunt-spined brittle star, Ophiocoma echinata. Journal of Experimental Biology 215:1923-1929.

Boissin, E., Hoareau, T., Fe´ral, J.P., Chenuil, A. 2008. Extreme selfing rates in the cosmopolitan brittle star species complex Amphipholis squamata: data from progeny-array and heterozygote deficiency. Marine Ecology Progress Series 361:151-159.

Boos, K., L. Gutow, R. Mundry, and H.-D. Franke. 2010. Sediment preference and burrowing behaviour in the sympatric brittlestars Ophiura albida Forbes, 1839 and Ophiura ophiura (Linnaeus, 1758) (Ophiuroidea, Echinodermata). Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 393:176-181.

Fedra, K., E. M. Olscher, C. Scherubel, M. Stachowitsch, and R. S. Wurzian. 1976. Ecology of a North Adriatic benthic community – distribution, standing crop and composition of macrobenthos. Marine Biology 38:129-145.

Dearborn, J. H., G. Hendler, and K. C. Edwards. 1996. The diet of Ophiosparte gigas (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea) along the Antarctic Peninsula, with comments on its taxonomic status. Polar Biology 16:309-320.

Glaser, O. C. 1907. Movement and problem solving in Ophiura brevispina. Journal of Experimental Zoology 4:203-220. Guensburg, T. E., and J. Sprinkle. 2001. Earliest crinoids: New evidence for the origin of the dominant Paleozoic echinoderms. Geology 29:131-134.

Guensburg, T. E., and J. Sprinkle. 2001. Earliest crinoids: New evidence for the origin of the dominant Paleozoic echinoderms. Geology 29:131-134.

Hendler, G. 1978. Development of Amphioylus ubditus (Verrill) (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea) Description and discussion of ophiuroid skeletal ontogeny and homologies. Biol. Bull. 154: 79-95.

Hendler, G. 1988. Opiuroid skeleton ontogeny reveals homologies among skeletal plates of adults – a study of Amphiura-filiformis, Amphiura-stimpsonii and ophiophragmus-filograneus (Echinodermata). Biological Bulletin 174:20-29.

Hendler, G. 1991. Ophiuroidea. In: Giese AC, Pearse JS, Pearse VB, eds. Reproduction of Marine Invertebrates. Pacific Grove: Boxwood Press. pp 355–511.

Hyman, L.H. 1955. The Invertebrates: Echinodermata. New York, Toronto, London: McGraw-Hill.

Jagt, J. W. M. 1999. Late Cretaceous-early Palaeogene Echinoderms and the K, T Boundary in the Southeast Netherlands and Northeast Belgium: Part 1: Introduction and Stratigraphy, Part 2: Crinoids. Nationaal Natuurhistorisch Museum.

Koslow, J., K. Gowlett-Holmes, and J. Lowry. O‟ Hara T, Poore GCB and Williams A (2001) Seamount benthic macrofauna off southern Tasmania: community structure and impacts of trawling. Mar Ecol Prog Ser 213:111-125.

Lawrence, J. 1987. A Functional Biology of Echinoderms. Baltimore, MD: The Johns Hopkins University Press.

Mooi, R., and B. David. 2008. Radial Symmetry, the Anterior/Posterior Axis, and Echinoderm Hox Genes. Pages 43-62. Annual Review of Ecology Evolution and Systematics.

Nichols, D. 1967. The origin of echinoderms. Symposia of the Zoological Society of London. The Society. The Society 20.

Nichols, D. 1966. Functional morphology of the water-vascular system. Physiologyo fEchinodermata, R. A. Boolootian, ed. Wiley-Interscience, New York Pp. 219-244.

Stohr, S., T. D. O'Hara, and B. Thuy. 2012. Global Diversity of Brittle Stars (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea). Plos One 7.

Thomas, L. P. 1975. Systematic relationships of Ophioplocus, Ophioceramis, and Ophioceres (Echinodermata, Ophiuroidea). Bulletin of Marine Science 25:232-247.

Wakabayashi, K., M. Komatsu, and Y. Kogure. 2010. Occurrence of a tropical brittle star, Ophioplocus imbricatus (Echinodermata, Ophiuroidea) in the Kii Peninsula, implying the recent water temperature rises in Japanese waters. Biogeography 12:1-8.

Wilkie, I. C. 2001. Autotomy as a prelude to regeneration in echinoderms. Microscopy Research and Technique 55:369-396.

Woodley, J. D. 1975. The behaviour of some amphiur1d Brittle-Stars. Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology 18:29-46.

Yokoyama, L.Q., Amaral, A.C.Z. 2008. The diet of Ophionereis reticulate (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea) in southeastern Brazil. Revista Brasileira de Zoologia 25: 576–578.

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