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2 edition of Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron found in the catalog.

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron

H. William Johansen

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron

by H. William Johansen

  • 362 Want to read
  • 21 Currently reading

Published by University of California Press in Berkeley .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Coralline algae.,
  • Calliarthron.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 73-78.

    Statementby H. William Johansen.
    SeriesUniversity of California publications in botany, v. 49, University of California publications in botany ;, v. 49.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQK1 .C2 vol. 49
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 96 p.
    Number of Pages96
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5020478M
    LC Control Number76627181

    Nongeniculate coralline red algae, which constitute one of the most widely distributed and ecologically important groups of marine benthic algae, are the focus of this comprehensive treatment covering both fossil and non-fossil genera. Keys for identification of genera and 82 Cited by: SUBFAMILY CORALLINOIDEAE (Areschoug) Foslie Phylum Rhodophyta H.W. (). Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. Univ. Calif. Pubins Bot. 49, 1–78, Plates 1– The Marine Benthic Flora of Southern Australia Part IIIB complete list of references.

    (). Morphology and development of Ahnfeltia plicata (Rhodophyta): proposal of Ahnfeltiales ord. (). Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron Author: Jordi Rull. Coralline algae are red algae in the Family Corallinaceae of the order Corallinales. They are characterized by a thallus that is hard because of calcareous deposits contained within the cell walls.

    Calcareous algae are important in micropaleontology as records of ancient life, and they can be used in the interpretation of pale environments and for age determinations of strata. The calcareous algae comprise an artificial group that cuts across both taxonomic and disciplinary boundaries. Coralline algae are red algae in the order Corallinales. They are characterized by a thallus that is hard because of calcareous deposits contained within the cell walls. The colors of these algae are most typically pink, or some other shade of red, but some species can be purple, yellow, blue, white, or gray-green. Coralline algae play an important role in the ecology of coral reefs. Sea urchins, parrot fish, Class: Florideophyceae.


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Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron by H. William Johansen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Get this from a library. Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. [H William Johansen].

Morphology and Systematics of Coralline Algae With Special Reference to Calliarthron Paperback – January 1, by William Johansen (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions.

Price New from Used from Paperback, January 1, Author: William Johansen. Johansen HW () Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron.

University of California Publications in Bot 1– Johansen HW () Changes and additions to the articulated coralline flora of : A. Harvey, W. Woelkerling, B. de Reviers. Coralline algae is classed as a red algae.

Red algae is uniquebecause it has adapted to be able to photosynthesise not only inlight (producing O2) but also in darkness and at night (producingCO2.

Johansen HW (b) Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. University of California Publications in Bot 1– Kendrick GA, Huisman JM, Walker DI () Benthic macroalgae of Shark Bay, Western by: 4.

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. University of California Publications in Botany 1–98, 33 figs, 2 tables, 19 plates. Reference page.: Reference page. Johansen, H.W.

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. University of California Publications in Botany 1–98, 33 figs, 2 tables, 19 plates. Reference page. Johansen, H.W. Bossiella, a genus of articulated corallines (Rhodophyceae, Cryptonemiales) in the.

In coralline algae, anatomy has long been used for generic definition, in addition to reproductive structures. Coralline anatomy is here analysed according to its two main components: cell behaviour and morphogenesis.

The meristems and thir function are explained and the main types of organization are examined in an evolutionary by: Abstract. Crustose coralline algae are among the most abundant organisms (plant or animal) to occupy hard substratum within the photic zone.

In fact, the Holocene may be the “Age of Crustose Corallines,” since corallines are more diverse and abundant than ever before.

This is also a period of maximum intensity of by: Algal Morphology I. Internal thallus morphologies II. External thallus morphologies Growth Unicells- solitary cells can be motile or non motile ex.

Chlamydomonas Colony- an assemblage of individual cells, variable or predictable number of cells, flagellated or non motile coenobium- predictable number and arrangement of cellsFile Size: 1MB.

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron [] Johansen, H. William. Berkeley, University of California Press, Marine algae of the west coast of Florida [by] Clinton J.

Dawes; The crustose coralline algae (rhodophyta, corallinaceae) of the Hawaiian Islands [microform] / Walter H Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron, by H.

William Joha. Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. University of California Publications in Botany, 49, 1 – Johansen, H.

W., Cited by: Growth rates of crustose coralline algae are known to be slow (Adey, a, Gb) as are those of articulated coralline algae (Johansen and Austin, ; Foster, ). Although noticeable. A South African endemic, recorded from Stilbaai to Hluleka ().

References Arthrocardia duthieae. Johansen, H. Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. University of California Publications in Botany33 figs. "Morphology and Systematics of Coralline Algae with Special Reference to Calliarthron." University of California, Berkley, Print.

↑ Cabioch, J. "Morphogenesis and Generic Concepts in Coralline Algae — a Reappraisal." Helgoländer Meeresuntersuchungen Helgolander Meeresunters (): Coralline algae also have the ability to decalcify parts of their skeleton in the formation of cell fusions, reproductive conceptacles [14] and articulated joints (genicula) in the articulated.

A total of taxa (excluding Cyanophyceae and non-geniculate corallinales) are reported from the Suva Lagoon and Reef (Fiji), consisting of 71 Chlorophyceae, 24 Phaeophyceae and Rhodophyceae. Of these, five represent new or undescribed : Antoine de R.

N&#;Yeurt. DNA reference libraries (vs. books of morphology) show great promise for bioassessment. Reference sequences of positive control taxa are being created and will be used in future libraries for the accurate assessment of algal biodiversity (De Clerck et al.Sluys ).

The goals of this review are to summarize the cur-Cited by: Metagoniolithoideae H.W. Johansen, é o nome botânico de uma subfamília de algas vermelhas pluricelulares da família Corallinaceae. Gêneros. Metagoniolithon.; Referências.

Johansen, H.W. Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to ínio: Eukariota. Coralline Algal Ecology Nongeniculate (crustose and rhodolith forms) Nongeniculate coralline algae, or coralline algae lacking noncalcified articulations (genicula) between calcified segments (Fig.

1, A and B), are some of the most abundant organisms throughout the hard‐bottom marine photic zone (Adey and MacintyreSteneck ).This group includes crustose and rhodolith (or maerl Cited by: Part IIIB REFERENCES by FREDERICQ, S. & HOMMERSAND, M.H. (a). Morphology and systematics of Holmsella pachyderma (Pterocladiophilaceae ().

Morphology and systematics of coralline algae with special reference to Calliarthron. Univ. Calif. Pubins Bot. 49, 1–78, Plates 1– JOHANSEN, H.W. (). The diagnostic value of.About red coralline algae Since these algae deposit calcium carbonate (limestone) in most of their cell walls, red corallines have the appearance and rough texture of coral.

Grazing on these calcified algae would be like eating marble, so most hungry herbivores feed elsewhere.