By Tadashi Kawai, Neil Cumberlidge
This e-book introduces up-to-date details on conservation concerns, delivering an outline of what's had to boost the worldwide conservation of freshwater decapods resembling freshwater crabs, crayfish, and shrimps.
Biodiversity loss usually is maximum in organisms that depend upon intact freshwater habitats, simply because freshwater ecosystems around the globe are pain extreme threats from a number of resources. Our figuring out of the quantity and site of threatened species of decapods, and of the character in their extinction threats has superior vastly lately, and has enabled the advance of species conservation innovations.
This quantity makes a speciality of saving threatened species from extinction, and emphasizes the significance of the winning implementation of conservation motion plans via cooperation among scientists, conservationists, educators, investment companies, coverage makers, and conservation agencies.
Read or Download A Global Overview of the Conservation of Freshwater Decapod Crustaceans PDF
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Additional resources for A Global Overview of the Conservation of Freshwater Decapod Crustaceans
R. (2014). Recognition of two new species of freshwater crabs from the Seychelles based on molecular evidence (Potamoidea: Potamonautidae). Invertebrate Systematics, 28, 17–31. , & Ng. P. K. L. (2009). Systematics, evolution, and biogeography of freshwater crabs. In: J. W. Martin, K. A. Crandall, & D. L. ), Decapod crustacean phylogenetics. Crustacean issues 18 (pp. 491–508). Baton Rouge: CRC Press. , & Vannini, M. (2004). Ecology and taxonomy of a tree-living freshwater crab (Brachyura: Potamoidea: Potamonautidae) from Kenya and Tanzania, East Africa.
Pimm, S. L. (2015). Estimating the normal background rate of species extinction. Conservation Biology, 29, 452–462. , & Schuh, M. (1998). Effects of salinity and starvation on larval development of the crabs Armases ricordi and A. roberti (Decapoda: Grapsidae) from Jamaica, with notes on the biology and ecology of adults. Journal of Crustacean Biology, 18, 423–436. , Schubart, C. , & Schuh, M. (2000). A reconstruction of the invasion of land by Jamaican crabs (Grapsidae: Sesarminae). Journal of Zoology, 250, 141–160.
In press), A. perobae, A. strinatii and A. paulensis Schmitt, 1942 (Bueno, unpublished data), and all these species have a markedly seasonal reproductive period (Rodrigues and Hebling 1978; Rocha et al. 2010; Cohen et al. 2011; Bueno et al. 2014; (Takano et al. in press). It is not known whether adult male morphotypes also occur in aeglids that have an extended reproductive period. Temporal variation in the proportion of coexisting morphotypes in the population of Aegla franca support the hypothesis that morphotype II adult males are the reproductive forms, because the proportion of morphotype II male in the population increases dramatically at the beginning of the mating season, coinciding with the period of late ovarian development of females (Fig.