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2015



  • Komárek, J., Genuário, D. B., Fiore, M. F. & Elster, J. Heterocytous cyanobacteria of the Ulu Peninsula, James Ross Island, Antarctica. Polar Biology 38, 475-492 (2015).
    itemfields keyJJWDK9PV
    Version998
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleHeterocytous cyanobacteria of the Ulu Peninsula, James Ross Island, Antarctica
    AuthorKomárek, Jiří
    AuthorGenuário, Diego Bonaldo
    AuthorFiore, Marli Fatima
    AuthorElster, Josef
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume38
    Issue4
    Pages475-492
    Date4/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1007/s00300-014-1609-4
    ISSN0722-4060, 1432-2056
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-014-1609-4
    Accessed2019-02-09T15:24:33Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-02-09T15:24:33Z
    Modified2019-02-09T15:24:33Z


  • Lavy, A., et al. A quick, easy and non-intrusive method for underwater volume and surface area evaluation of benthic organisms by 3D computer modelling. Methods in Ecology and Evolution 6, 521-531 (2015).
    itemfields keyIJ7FEACK
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleA quick, easy and non-intrusive method for underwater volume and surface area evaluation of benthic organisms by 3D computer modelling
    AuthorLavy, Adi
    AuthorEyal, Gal
    AuthorNeal, Benjamin
    AuthorKeren, Ray
    AuthorLoya, Yossi
    AuthorIlan, Micha
    EditorMcMahon, Sean
    PublicationMethods in Ecology and Evolution
    Volume6
    Issue5
    Pages521-531
    Datemai 2015
    DOI10.1111/2041-210X.12331
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/2041-210X.12331
    Tags123D Catch · 3D modelling · benthic organisms · computer vision · corals · sponges · surface area evaluation · volume evaluation
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Leray, M. & Knowlton, N. DNA barcoding and metabarcoding of standardized samples reveal patterns of marine benthic diversity. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 112, 2076-2081 (2015).
    itemfields keyQ6XHX2HF
    Version506
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleDNA barcoding and metabarcoding of standardized samples reveal patterns of marine benthic diversity
    AuthorLeray, Matthieu
    AuthorKnowlton, Nancy
    PublicationProceedings of the National Academy of Sciences
    Volume112
    Issue7
    Pages2076-2081
    Date2015-02-17
    Languageen
    DOI10.1073/pnas.1424997112
    ISSN0027-8424, 1091-6490
    URLhttp://www.pnas.org/lookup/doi/10.1073/pnas.1424997112
    Accessed2018-10-30T17:56:40Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2018-10-30T17:56:40Z
    Modified2018-10-30T17:56:40Z


  • Lindstrom, S. C., Gabrielson, P. W., Hughey, J. R., Macaya, E. C. & Nelson, W. A. Sequencing of historic and modern specimens reveals cryptic diversity in Nothogenia (Scinaiaceae, Rhodophyta). Phycologia 54, 97-108 (2015).
    itemfields keyAUXHBPJG
    Version1481
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleSequencing of historic and modern specimens reveals cryptic diversity in Nothogenia (Scinaiaceae, Rhodophyta)
    AuthorLindstrom, Sandra C.
    AuthorGabrielson, Paul W.
    AuthorHughey, Jeffery R.
    AuthorMacaya, Erasmo C.
    AuthorNelson, Wendy A.
    AbstractNothogenia fastigiata has been reported to exhibit great morphological variability and has been considered to be widely distributed in the Southern Hemisphere. To test its current circumscription, sequences from type material of N. fastigiata and other species currently synonymized with it were compared to those from recent collections of this and other species in the genus. Eight distinct species previously subsumed under the name N. fastigiata were identified. Multiple specimens from southern Chile and a single specimen from Campbell Island (subantarctic New Zealand) were conspecific with type material of N. fastigiata from the Falkland Islands. For other species, molecular analyses of recent collections using the nuclear ITS1-5.8S-ITS2 region of the ribosomal cistron, the chloroplast rbcL and psbA genes and the mitochondrial COI gene indicated a strong geographic pattern to species relationships. Other specimens identified as N. fastigiata from Chile represented up to five species, including N. chilensis and N. fragilis, based on sequences of type material; these Chilean species occurred on a monophyletic branch. We also recognized N. lingula comb. nov. from Tasmania, which is closely related to N. fastigiata, based on sequences of type material. Specimens from mainland New Zealand identified as N. fastigiata fell into a distinct clade with New Zealand N. pulvinata and represented a previously undescribed species, described here as N. neilliae sp. nov. Another New Zealand species, N. pseudosaccata, was distantly related to N. variolosa from Auckland Island and other subantarctic islands south of New Zealand. The New Zealand species were more closely related to South African N. erinacea and N. ovalis than to species of Nothogenia from Chile, including N. fastigiata, although bootstrap support for this interpretation was weak. These genetic data demonstrate that matching DNA sequences from archival Nothogenia material to modern specimens can be used to identify and define new and old cryptic species.
    PublicationPhycologia
    Volume54
    Issue2
    Pages97-108
    Date2015-03-09
    Languageen
    DOI10.2216/14-077.1
    ISSN0031-8884
    URLhttp://www.phycologia.org/doi/10.2216/14-077.1
    Accessed2019-01-28T12:27:21Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-01-28T12:27:21Z
    Modified2019-04-10T15:58:37Z


  • Moles, J., et al. Distribution patterns in Antarctic and Subantarctic echinoderms. Polar Biology 38, 799-813 (2015).
    itemfields keyMPH8MK25
    Version544
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleDistribution patterns in Antarctic and Subantarctic echinoderms
    AuthorMoles, Juan
    AuthorFiguerola, Blanca
    AuthorCampanyà-Llovet, Neus
    AuthorMonleón-Getino, Toni
    AuthorTaboada, Sergi
    AuthorAvila, Conxita
    AbstractEchinoderms are the dominant megafaunal taxa in Antarctic and Subantarctic waters in terms of abundance and diversity, having a predominant role in structuring communities. The current study presents new data on the asteroids, holothuroids, and ophiuroids (three of the five extant classes of echinoderms) collected in seven scientific campaigns (1995–2012) from Bouvet Is., South Shetland Is., and the Eastern Weddell Sea, from a wide bathymetric range (0–1,525 m). Among the 316 echinoderms collected, we extended the bathymetric ranges of 15 species and expanded the geographic distribution of 36 of them. This novel dataset was analyzed together with previous reports in order to establish general patterns of geographic and bathymetric distribution in echinoderms of the Southern Ocean (SO). Nearly 57 % of the assembled-data species resulted endemic of the SO, although further taxonomic efforts in less accessible areas are needed. Interestingly, some islands presented high levels of species richness even comparable to large geographic areas. While generally exhibiting a wide range of eurybathy, there were differences in species composition across depths corresponding to sublittoral, upper and lower bathyal, and abyssal. Bathymetric distribution was analyzed considering biological aspects for each class. As expected, circumpolar trends were found, although hydrographic currents may be the cause of differences in species composition among SO areas. Our analyses suggest zoogeographic links between Antarctica and the adjacent ocean basins, being the Scotia Arc the most remarkable. This study contributes to the knowledge of large-scale diversity and distribution patterns in an Antarctic key group.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume38
    Issue6
    Pages799-813
    Date6/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1007/s00300-014-1640-5
    ISSN0722-4060, 1432-2056
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-014-1640-5
    Accessed2018-11-02T11:08:32Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-11-02T11:08:32Z
    Modified2018-11-02T11:17:05Z


  • O’Loughlin, P. M., Mackenzie, M., Vandenspiegel, D. & Griffiths, H. New taeniogyrinid species of sea cucumber from the Weddell Sea (Echinodermata: Holothuroidea: Synaptida). Zootaxa 3995, 271 (2015).
    itemfields keyEJ55MRKY
    Version558
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleNew taeniogyrinid species of sea cucumber from the Weddell Sea (Echinodermata: Holothuroidea: Synaptida)
    AuthorO’Loughlin, P. Mark
    AuthorMackenzie, Melanie
    AuthorVandenspiegel, Didier
    AuthorGriffiths, Huw
    PublicationZootaxa
    Volume3995
    Issue1
    Pages271
    Date2015-08-05
    DOI10.11646/zootaxa.3995.1.23
    ISSN1175-5334, 1175-5326
    Short TitleNew taeniogyrinid species of sea cucumber from the Weddell Sea (Echinodermata
    URLhttp://biotaxa.org/Zootaxa/article/view/zootaxa.3995.1.23
    Accessed2018-11-02T11:42:27Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-11-02T11:42:27Z
    Modified2018-11-02T11:42:27Z


  • Rautenberger, R., Huovinen, P. & Gómez, I. Effects of increased seawater temperature on UV tolerance of Antarctic marine macroalgae. Marine Biology 162, 1087-1097 (2015).
    itemfields key2KSG5ATH
    Version796
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleEffects of increased seawater temperature on UV tolerance of Antarctic marine macroalgae
    AuthorRautenberger, Ralf
    AuthorHuovinen, Pirjo
    AuthorGómez, Iván
    PublicationMarine Biology
    Volume162
    Issue5
    Pages1087-1097
    Date5/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1007/s00227-015-2651-7
    ISSN0025-3162, 1432-1793
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00227-015-2651-7
    Accessed2019-01-21T12:51:44Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-01-21T12:51:44Z
    Modified2019-01-21T12:51:44Z


  • Riesgo, A., Taboada, S. & Avila, C. Evolutionary patterns in Antarctic marine invertebrates: An update on molecular studies. Marine Genomics 23, 1-13 (2015).
    itemfields keyIUXTGP8F
    Version1610
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleEvolutionary patterns in Antarctic marine invertebrates: An update on molecular studies
    AuthorRiesgo, Ana
    AuthorTaboada, Sergi
    AuthorAvila, Conxita
    PublicationMarine Genomics
    Volume23
    Pages1-13
    Date10/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1016/j.margen.2015.07.005
    ISSN18747787
    Short TitleEvolutionary patterns in Antarctic marine invertebrates
    URLhttps://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S1874778715300118
    Accessed2019-07-17T23:28:24Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-07-17T23:28:24Z
    Modified2019-07-17T23:28:24Z


  • Sahade, R., et al. Climate change and glacier retreat drive shifts in an Antarctic benthic ecosystem. Science Advances 1, e1500050-e1500050 (2015).
    itemfields keyJ9L6QFN6
    Version255
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleClimate change and glacier retreat drive shifts in an Antarctic benthic ecosystem
    AuthorSahade, R.
    AuthorLagger, C.
    AuthorTorre, L.
    AuthorMomo, F.
    AuthorMonien, P.
    AuthorSchloss, I.
    AuthorBarnes, D. K. A.
    AuthorServetto, N.
    AuthorTarantelli, S.
    AuthorTatian, M.
    AuthorZamboni, N.
    AuthorAbele, D.
    PublicationScience Advances
    Volume1
    Issue10
    Pagese1500050-e1500050
    Date2015-11-13
    Languageen
    DOI10.1126/sciadv.1500050
    ISSN2375-2548
    URLhttp://advances.sciencemag.org/cgi/doi/10.1126/sciadv.1500050
    Accessed2018-08-18T21:02:02Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2018-08-18T21:02:55Z
    Modified2018-08-18T21:02:55Z


  • Saucède, T., et al. The phylogenetic position and taxonomic status of Sterechinus bernasconiae Larrain, 1975 (Echinodermata, Echinoidea), an enigmatic Chilean sea urchin. Polar Biology 38, 1223-1237 (2015).
    itemfields key9P7E3S7W
    Version111
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleThe phylogenetic position and taxonomic status of Sterechinus bernasconiae Larrain, 1975 (Echinodermata, Echinoidea), an enigmatic Chilean sea urchin
    AuthorSaucède, Thomas
    AuthorDíaz, Angie
    AuthorPierrat, Benjamin
    AuthorSellanes, Javier
    AuthorDavid, Bruno
    AuthorFéral, Jean-Pierre
    AuthorPoulin, Elie
    AbstractSterechinus is a very common echinoid genus in benthic communities of the Southern Ocean. It is widely distributed across the Antarctic and South Atlantic Oceans and has been the most frequently collected and intensively studied Antarctic echinoid. Despite the abundant literature devoted to Sterechinus, few studies have questioned the systematics of the genus. Sterechinus bernasconiae is the only species of Sterechinus reported from the Pacific Ocean and is only known from the few specimens of the original material. Based on new material collected during the oceanographic cruise INSPIRE on board the R/V Melville, the taxonomy and phylogenetic position of the species are revised. Molecular and morphological analyses show that S. bernasconiae is a subjective junior synonym of Gracilechinus multidentatus (Clark). Results also show the existence of two genetically distinct subclades within the so-called Sterechinus clade: a Sterechinus neumayeri subclade and a subclade composed of other Sterechinus species. The three nominal species Sterechinus antarcticus, Sterechinus diadema, and Sterechinus agassizi cluster together and cannot be distinguished. The species Sterechinus dentifer is weakly differentiated from these three nominal species. The elucidation of phylogenetic relationships between G. multidentatus and species of Sterechinus also allows for clarification of respective biogeographic distributions and emphasizes the putative role played by biotic exclusion in the spatial distribution of species.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume38
    Issue8
    Pages1223-1237
    Date8/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1007/s00300-015-1689-9
    ISSN0722-4060, 1432-2056
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-015-1689-9
    Accessed2017-05-08T09:46:01Z
    Library CatalogCrossRef
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-08T09:46:01Z
    Modified2017-05-08T09:48:46Z


  • Shao, A. E., Gille, S. T., Mecking, S. & Thompson, L. A. Properties of the Subantarctic Front and Polar Front from the skewness of sea level anomaly. Journal of Geophysical Research: Oceans 120, 5179-5193 (2015).
    itemfields key6VPITQWT
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleProperties of the Subantarctic Front and Polar Front from the skewness of sea level anomaly
    AuthorShao, Andrew E.
    AuthorGille, Sarah T.
    AuthorMecking, Sabine
    AuthorThompson, LuAnne
    AbstractThe region of the Southern Ocean that encompasses the Subantarctic Front (SAF) to the north and the Polar Front (PF) to the south contains most of the transport of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current. Here skewness of sea level anomaly (SLA) from 1992 to 2013 is coupled with a meandering Gaussian jetw model to estimate the mean position, meridional width, and the percent variance that each front contributes to total SLA variability. The SAF and PF have comparable widths (85 km) in the circumpolar average, but their widths differ significantly in the East Pacific Basin (85 and 60 km, respectively). Interannual variability in the positions of the SAF and PF are also estimated using annual subsets of the SLA data from 1993 to 2012. The PF position has enhanced variability near strong topographic features such as the Kerguelen Plateau, the Campbell Plateau east of New Zealand, and downstream of Drake Passage. Neither the SAF nor the PF showed a robust meridional trend over the 20 year period. The Southern Annular Mode was significantly correlated with basin-averaged SAF and PF positions in the East Pacific and with the PF south of Australia. A correlation between the PF and the basin-scale wind stress curl anomaly was also found in the western extratropical Pacific but not in other basins.
    PublicationJournal of Geophysical Research: Oceans
    Volume120
    Issue7
    Pages5179-5193
    Datejuillet 2015
    DOI10.1002/2015JC010723
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/2015JC010723
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Sharma, S., et al. A global database of lake surface temperatures collected by in situ and satellite methods from 1985–2009. Scientific Data 2, 150008 (2015).
    itemfields keyT8RDQK27
    Version591
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleA global database of lake surface temperatures collected by in situ and satellite methods from 1985–2009
    AuthorSharma, Sapna
    AuthorGray, Derek K
    AuthorRead, Jordan S
    AuthorO’Reilly, Catherine M
    AuthorSchneider, Philipp
    AuthorQudrat, Anam
    AuthorGries, Corinna
    AuthorStefanoff, Samantha
    AuthorHampton, Stephanie E
    AuthorHook, Simon
    AuthorLenters, John D
    AuthorLivingstone, David M
    AuthorMcIntyre, Peter B
    AuthorAdrian, Rita
    AuthorAllan, Mathew G
    AuthorAnneville, Orlane
    AuthorArvola, Lauri
    AuthorAustin, Jay
    AuthorBailey, John
    AuthorBaron, Jill S
    AuthorBrookes, Justin
    AuthorChen, Yuwei
    AuthorDaly, Robert
    AuthorDokulil, Martin
    AuthorDong, Bo
    AuthorEwing, Kye
    Authorde Eyto, Elvira
    AuthorHamilton, David
    AuthorHavens, Karl
    AuthorHaydon, Shane
    AuthorHetzenauer, Harald
    AuthorHeneberry, Jocelyne
    AuthorHetherington, Amy L
    AuthorHiggins, Scott N
    AuthorHixson, Eric
    AuthorIzmest’eva, Lyubov R
    AuthorJones, Benjamin M
    AuthorKangur, Külli
    AuthorKasprzak, Peter
    AuthorKöster, Olivier
    AuthorKraemer, Benjamin M
    AuthorKumagai, Michio
    AuthorKuusisto, Esko
    AuthorLeshkevich, George
    AuthorMay, Linda
    AuthorMacIntyre, Sally
    AuthorMüller-Navarra, Dörthe
    AuthorNaumenko, Mikhail
    AuthorNoges, Peeter
    AuthorNoges, Tiina
    AuthorNiederhauser, Pius
    AuthorNorth, Ryan P
    AuthorPaterson, Andrew M
    AuthorPlisnier, Pierre-Denis
    AuthorRigosi, Anna
    AuthorRimmer, Alon
    AuthorRogora, Michela
    AuthorRudstam, Lars
    AuthorRusak, James A
    AuthorSalmaso, Nico
    AuthorSamal, Nihar R
    AuthorSchindler, Daniel E
    AuthorSchladow, Geoffrey
    AuthorSchmidt, Silke R
    AuthorSchultz, Tracey
    AuthorSilow, Eugene A
    AuthorStraile, Dietmar
    AuthorTeubner, Katrin
    AuthorVerburg, Piet
    AuthorVoutilainen, Ari
    AuthorWatkinson, Andrew
    AuthorWeyhenmeyer, Gesa A
    AuthorWilliamson, Craig E
    AuthorWoo, Kara H
    PublicationScientific Data
    Volume2
    Pages150008
    Date2015-3-17
    DOI10.1038/sdata.2015.8
    ISSN2052-4463
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/articles/sdata20158
    Accessed2018-11-07T10:24:26Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-11-07T10:24:26Z
    Modified2018-11-07T10:24:26Z


  • Smith, J., O'Brien, P. E., Stark, J. S., Johnstone, G. J. & Riddle, M. J. Integrating multibeam sonar and underwater video data to map benthic habitats in an East Antarctic nearshore environment. Estuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science 164, 520-536 (2015).
    itemfields key6F67C742
    Version255
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleIntegrating multibeam sonar and underwater video data to map benthic habitats in an East Antarctic nearshore environment
    AuthorSmith, Jodie
    AuthorO'Brien, Philip E.
    AuthorStark, Jonathan S.
    AuthorJohnstone, Glenn J.
    AuthorRiddle, Martin J.
    PublicationEstuarine, Coastal and Shelf Science
    Volume164
    Pages520-536
    Date10/2015
    Languageen
    DOI10.1016/j.ecss.2015.07.036
    ISSN02727714
    URLhttps://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0272771415300433
    Accessed2018-08-18T21:01:26Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2018-08-18T21:04:24Z
    Modified2018-08-18T21:04:24Z

  • Zaixso, H. E. & Boraso de Zaixso, A. Recursos biológicos bentónicos: la Zona Costera Patagónica Argentina. (2015).
    itemfields keyUPAJ88ZZ
    Version783
    TypeBook
    TitleRecursos biológicos bentónicos: la Zona Costera Patagónica Argentina
    AuthorZaixso, Héctor E.
    AuthorBoraso de Zaixso, Alicia
    EditionComodoro Rivadavia: Universitaria de la Patagonia - EDUPA
    Date18/03/2015
    # of Pages310
    LanguageSpanish
    ISBN978-987-1937-45-5
    URL
    Date Added2019-01-21T03:57:03Z
    Modified2019-01-21T11:47:23Z

2014



  • Albouy, C., et al. From projected species distribution to food-web structure under climate change. Global Change Biology 20, 730-741 (2014).
    itemfields keyLPZAEGSV
    Version471
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleFrom projected species distribution to food-web structure under climate change
    AuthorAlbouy, Camille
    AuthorVelez, Laure
    AuthorColl, Marta
    AuthorColloca, Francesco
    AuthorLe Loc'h, François
    AuthorMouillot, David
    AuthorGravel, Dominique
    PublicationGlobal Change Biology
    Volume20
    Issue3
    Pages730-741
    Date03/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.1111/gcb.12467
    ISSN13541013
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/gcb.12467
    Accessed2018-10-30T17:24:14Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-10-30T17:24:14Z
    Modified2018-10-30T17:24:14Z


  • Ansorge, I. J., Durgadoo, J. V. & Treasure, A. M. Sentinels to climate change. The need for monitoring at South Africa’s Subantarctic laboratory. South African Journal of Science 110, 1-4 (2014).
    itemfields keyWA45YM4D
    Version478
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleSentinels to climate change. The need for monitoring at South Africa’s Subantarctic laboratory
    AuthorAnsorge, Isabelle J.
    AuthorDurgadoo, Jonathan V.
    AuthorTreasure, Anne M.
    PublicationSouth African Journal of Science
    Volume110
    Issue1/2
    Pages1-4
    Date2014
    DOI10.1590/sajs.2014/a0044
    ISSN00382353, 19967489
    URLhttp://sajs.co.za/article/view/3602
    Accessed2018-10-30T17:28:19Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-10-30T17:28:19Z
    Modified2018-10-30T17:28:19Z


  • Arrigo, K. R. Sea ice ecosystems. Annual review of marine science 6, 439-67 (2014).
    itemfields keyWTEKG7J8
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleSea ice ecosystems.
    AuthorArrigo, Kevin R.
    AbstractPolar sea ice is one of the largest ecosystems on Earth. The liquid brine fraction of the ice matrix is home to a diverse array of organisms, ranging from tiny archaea to larger fish and invertebrates. These organisms can tolerate high brine salinity and low temperature but do best when conditions are milder. Thriving ice algal communities, generally dominated by diatoms, live at the ice/water interface and in recently flooded surface and interior layers, especially during spring, when temperatures begin to rise. Although protists dominate the sea ice biomass, heterotrophic bacteria are also abundant. The sea ice ecosystem provides food for a host of animals, with crustaceans being the most conspicuous. Uneaten organic matter from the ice sinks through the water column and feeds benthic ecosystems. As sea ice extent declines, ice algae likely contribute a shrinking fraction of the total amount of organic matter produced in polar waters.
    PublicationAnnual review of marine science
    Volume6
    Pages439-67
    Datejanvier 2014
    DOI10.1146/annurev-marine-010213-135103
    URLhttp://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/24015900
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Cumming, R. A., Nikula, R., Spencer, H. G. & Waters, J. M. Transoceanic genetic similarities of kelp-associated sea slug populations: long-distance dispersal via rafting? Journal of Biogeography 41, 2357-2370 (2014).
    itemfields keyCWJ6GBGP
    Version1450
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleTransoceanic genetic similarities of kelp-associated sea slug populations: long-distance dispersal via rafting?
    AuthorCumming, R. A.
    AuthorNikula, R.
    AuthorSpencer, H. G.
    AuthorWaters, J. M.
    EditorCrame, Alistair
    PublicationJournal of Biogeography
    Volume41
    Issue12
    Pages2357-2370
    Date12/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.1111/jbi.12376
    ISSN03050270
    Short TitleTransoceanic genetic similarities of kelp-associated sea slug populations
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/jbi.12376
    Accessed2019-04-07T10:31:27Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-04-07T10:31:27Z
    Modified2019-04-07T10:31:27Z

  • Fauchald, K. World Polychaeta Database. (2014).at
    itemfields keyKWPFZK7G
    Version66
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleWorld Polychaeta Database
    AuthorFauchald, K.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/polychaeta/index.php
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:08:19Z


  • Figuerola, B., Gordon, D. P., Polonio, V., Cristobo, J. & Avila, C. Cheilostome bryozoan diversity from the southwest Atlantic region: Is Antarctica really isolated? Journal of Sea Research 85, 1-17 (2014).
    itemfields key9RAKJJPZ
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleCheilostome bryozoan diversity from the southwest Atlantic region: Is Antarctica really isolated?
    AuthorFiguerola, Blanca
    AuthorGordon, Dennis P.
    AuthorPolonio, Virginia
    AuthorCristobo, Javier
    AuthorAvila, Conxita
    AbstractDuring the Cenozoic, the break-up of Gondwana was accompanied by a gradual separation of its components and the subsequent establishment of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current, leading to a relative thermal and biogeographic isolation of the Antarctic fauna. However, the zoogeographical affinities of several taxa from South America and Antarctica have been subject to debate, bringing into question the extent of Antarctic isolation. Here we present new data on bryozoan species and their spatial distribution in the Argentine Patagonian (AP) region, as well as an analysis of the bryozoological similarities between deep ranges from Argentina and neighboring regions. A total of 108 species of cheilostome bryozoans (378 samples), belonging to 59 genera was found. Five new genera and 36 new species were found in the AP region, while 71 species were reported for the first time from Argentina. The bathymetric ranges of 94 species (87%) were expanded and a high proportion of the identified species (44.4%) also had an Antarctic distribution. The bryozoological affinities found in the current study between the nearest geographical neighbors are in agreement with the hypothesis of the sequential separation of Gondwana during the Cenozoic. Moreover, a high number of shared species, mainly from the slope, were found in this study between the AP region and Antarctica, thus supporting the idea that the Southern Ocean may have been less isolated over geological time than once thought.
    PublicationJournal of Sea Research
    Volume85
    Pages1-17
    Datejanvier 2014
    DOI10.1016/j.seares.2013.09.003
    URLhttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S1385110113001810
    TagsAntarctic Polar Front · Falkland/Malvinas Current · Marine Invertebrates · Spatial Patterns · Species Richness · Zoogeography
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z

  • Froese, R. & Pauly, D. FishBase. (2014).at
    itemfields keyB7ZJ6SJN
    Version71
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleFishBase
    AuthorFroese, R.
    AuthorPauly, D.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.fishbase.org/
    TagsAngling · Aquaculture · Aquarium · Biodiversity · Catch · Database · Demo · Diving · Fish · FishBase · FishBase 98 · Fisheries · Genetics · Hobbyist · ICLARM · Ichthyology · Identification · Indigenous Knowledge · Metabolism · Ornamental · Population Dynamics · Reef · Software · Tropical · Windows · Yield · biology
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:11:59Z


  • Garden, C., Currie, K., Fraser, C. & Waters, J. Rafting dispersal constrained by an oceanographic boundary. Marine Ecology Progress Series 501, 297-302 (2014).
    itemfields keyVFNL4H8M
    Version1449
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleRafting dispersal constrained by an oceanographic boundary
    AuthorGarden, Cj
    AuthorCurrie, K
    AuthorFraser, Ci
    AuthorWaters, Jm
    PublicationMarine Ecology Progress Series
    Volume501
    Pages297-302
    Date2014-03-31
    Languageen
    DOI10.3354/meps10675
    ISSN0171-8630, 1616-1599
    URLhttp://www.int-res.com/abstracts/meps/v501/p297-302/
    Accessed2019-04-07T10:01:54Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-04-07T10:01:54Z
    Modified2019-04-07T10:01:54Z

  • Guiry, M. D. & Guiry, G. M. Algaebase. (2014).at
    itemfields key7HS2RGT9
    Version75
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleAlgaebase
    AuthorGuiry, Michael D.
    AuthorGuiry, G.M.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.algaebase.org/
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:16:11Z


  • Gutt, J., Piepenburg, D. & Voß, J. Asteroids, ophiuroids and holothurians from the southeastern Weddell Sea (Southern Ocean). ZooKeys 434, 1-15 (2014).
    itemfields keyX24R97ZH
    Version189
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleAsteroids, ophiuroids and holothurians from the southeastern Weddell Sea (Southern Ocean)
    AuthorGutt, Julian
    AuthorPiepenburg, Dieter
    AuthorVoß, Joachim
    AbstractUntil the early 1980s, the composition and distribution of the asteroid (starfish), ophiuroid (brittle star) and holothurian (sea cucumber) bottom fauna of the southeastern Weddell Sea was virtually unknown. This southernmost part of the Atlantic sector of the Southern Ocean is a typical high-latitude Antarctic region located in the circumpolar permanent pack-ice zone. It became accessible for large-scale scientific surveys only through the availability of modern ice-breaking research vessels, such as the German RV “Polarstern”. Here, we describe a dataset of the faunal composition and abundance of starfish, brittle star and sea cucumber assemblages in this area, based on collections from trawl catches carried out during three “Polarstern” cruises in 1983, 1984 and 1985. The set comprises a total of 4,509 records of abundances of 35 asteroid species (with a total of 2,089 specimens) and 38 ophiuroid species (with a total of 18,484 specimens) from 34 stations, as well as of 66 holothurian species (with a total of 20,918 specimens) from 59 stations including zero-abundances (absences). A synthesizing zoogeographical community analysis confirms the presence of three distinct assemblages of asteroids, ophiuroids, and holothurians with highest species richness on the eastern shelf. Overall, starfishes, brittle stars and sea cucumbers were present at all sites investigated in the study area but composition and abundance of asterozoan (asteroids and ophiuroids together) and holothurian fauna varied considerably. A synthesizing zoogeographical community analysis confirms the presence of three distinct assemblages of asteroids, ophiuroids, and holothurians with highest species richness on the eastern shelf. In the case of asterozoans, water depth and latitude seemed to be the most important drivers of assemblage distribution and composition. One of the holothurian assemblages was part of the rich macrozoobenthic community dominated by a diverse and abundant epifauna, mainly sponges and gorgonians. Another one was mainly composed of vagrant deposit-feeding species inhabiting a predominantly non-colonised substratum. In addition, a mixed holothurian assemblage was identified.
    PublicationZooKeys
    Volume434
    Pages1-15
    Date2014-08-14
    DOI10.3897/zookeys.434.7622
    ISSN1313-2970, 1313-2989
    URLhttp://zookeys.pensoft.net/articles.php?id=3989
    Accessed2018-04-04T16:50:12Z
    Library CatalogCrossRef
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2018-04-04T16:50:12Z
    Modified2018-04-04T16:52:55Z


  • Haye, P. A., et al. Phylogeographic Structure in Benthic Marine Invertebrates of the Southeast Pacific Coast of Chile with Differing Dispersal Potential. PLoS ONE 9, e88613-e88613 (2014).
    itemfields keyXTWFSIQC
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitlePhylogeographic Structure in Benthic Marine Invertebrates of the Southeast Pacific Coast of Chile with Differing Dispersal Potential
    AuthorHaye, Pilar A.
    AuthorSegovia, Nicolás I.
    AuthorMuñoz-Herrera, Natalia C.
    AuthorGálvez, Francisca E.
    AuthorMartínez, Andrea
    AuthorMeynard, Andrés
    AuthorPardo-Gandarillas, María C.
    AuthorPoulin, Elie
    AuthorFaugeron, Sylvain
    EditorMacKenzie, Brian R.
    AbstractThe role of dispersal potential on phylogeographic structure, evidenced by the degree of genetic structure and the presence of coincident genetic and biogeographic breaks, was evaluated in a macrogeographic comparative approach along the north-central coast of Chile, across the biogeographic transition zone at 30°S. Using 2,217 partial sequences of the mitochondrial Cytochrome Oxidase I gene of eight benthic invertebrate species along ca. 2,600 km of coast, we contrasted dispersal potential with genetic structure and determined the concordance between genetic divergence between biogeographic regions and the biogeographic transition zone at 30°S. Genetic diversity and differentiation highly differed between species with high and low dispersal potential. Dispersal potential, sometimes together with biogeographic region, was the factor that best explained the genetic structure of the eight species. The three low dispersal species, and one species assigned to the high dispersal category, had a phylogeographic discontinuity coincident with the biogeographic transition zone at 30°S. Furthermore, coalescent analyses based on the isolation-with-migration model validate that the split between biogeographic regions north and south of 30°S has a historic origin. The signatures of the historic break in high dispersers is parsimoniously explained by the homogenizing effects of gene flow that have erased the genetic signatures, if ever existed, in high dispersers. Of the four species with structure across the break, only two had significant albeit very low levels of asymmetric migration across the transition zone. Historic processes have led to the current biogeographic and phylogeographic structure of marine species with limited dispersal along the north-central coast of Chile, with a strong lasting impact in their genetic structure.
    PublicationPLoS ONE
    Volume9
    Issue2
    Pagese88613-e88613
    Datefévrier 2014
    DOI10.1371/journal.pone.0088613
    URLhttp://dx.plos.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0088613
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Hodgson, D. A., et al. Glacial history of sub-Antarctic South Georgia based on the submarine geomorphology of its fjords. Quaternary Science Reviews 89, 129-147 (2014).
    itemfields keyVXHN2WB9
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleGlacial history of sub-Antarctic South Georgia based on the submarine geomorphology of its fjords
    AuthorHodgson, Dominic A.
    AuthorGraham, Alastair G.C.
    AuthorGriffiths, Huw J.
    AuthorRoberts, Stephen J.
    AuthorCofaigh, Colm Ó
    AuthorBentley, Michael J.
    AuthorEvans, David J.A.
    AbstractWe present multibeam swath bathymetric surveys of the major fjords surrounding the sub-Antarctic island of South Georgia to characterise the glacial geomorphology and to identify the relative timings and extent of past glacial advance and retreat. Bathymetry data revealed a range of glacial features including terminal, retreat and truncated moraines, deep (distal) outer and shallow (proximal) inner basins and cross shelf troughs. These provide evidence of glacial advance and retreat through several glacial cycles. A near consistent pattern of large scale submarine geomorphological featureswas observed in the different fjords suggesting a similar response of margins of the island ice cap to past climate forcing. A relative chronology based on the relationships between the submarine features with their radiocarbon and cosmogenic isotope dated terrestrial counterparts suggests that widely observed inner basin moraines date from the last major glacial advance or Last Glacial Maximum, while deep basin moraines may date from an earlier (pre-LGM) more extensive glaciation, which wespeculate corresponds toMIS6. On the sides of the deep basins a series of truncated moraines show ice advance positions from preceding glacial periods. The cross shelf troughs, and mid-trough moraines are interpreted as the product of much more extensive glaciations that predate the fjord geomorphology mapped here, thus possibly older thanMIS6. This hypothesis would suggest that South Georgia followed a glacial history similar to that of central Patagonia (46S) where a series of Pleistocene glaciations (of MIS 20 and younger) extended beyond LGM limits, with the most extensive glacial advance occurring at c. 1.1 Ma.
    PublicationQuaternary Science Reviews
    Volume89
    Pages129-147
    Dateavril 2014
    DOI10.1016/j.quascirev.2013.12.005
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/S0277379113004782
    TagsGeochronology · Geomorphology · Glacial history · Glaciation · Swath bathymetry
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T10:06:29Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Jacomy, M., Venturini, T., Heymann, S. & Bastian, M. ForceAtlas2, a Continuous Graph Layout Algorithm for Handy Network Visualization Designed for the Gephi Software. PLoS ONE 9, e98679 (2014).
    itemfields keyAURJSTE2
    Version1484
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleForceAtlas2, a Continuous Graph Layout Algorithm for Handy Network Visualization Designed for the Gephi Software
    AuthorJacomy, Mathieu
    AuthorVenturini, Tommaso
    AuthorHeymann, Sebastien
    AuthorBastian, Mathieu
    EditorMuldoon, Mark R.
    PublicationPLoS ONE
    Volume9
    Issue6
    Pagese98679
    Date2014-6-10
    Languageen
    DOI10.1371/journal.pone.0098679
    ISSN1932-6203
    URLhttps://dx.plos.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0098679
    Accessed2019-04-13T14:48:33Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-04-13T14:48:33Z
    Modified2019-04-13T14:48:33Z

  • Mah, C. L. The World Asteroidea Database. (2014).at
    itemfields key4N7CGDMI
    Version78
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleThe World Asteroidea Database
    AuthorMah, Christopher L.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/asteroidea/index.php
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:26:08Z


  • Martín-Ledo, R. & López-González, P. J. Brittle stars from Southern Ocean (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea). Polar Biology 37, 73-88 (2014).
    itemfields keyUDM7RB6T
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleBrittle stars from Southern Ocean (Echinodermata: Ophiuroidea)
    AuthorMartín-Ledo, Rafael
    AuthorLópez-González, Pablo J.
    AbstractThe present biogeographic study on the ophiuroid fauna from the Southern Ocean (SO) contains an updated checklist, based on a compilation of all the published information provided for the Antarctic and sub- Antarctic regions as well as the information available in SCAR-MarBIN database. Faunal composition and geographical and bathymetric distribution are included. So far, 219 species have been recorded, of which 126 are endemic to the SO, 76 are exclusive to Antarctic waters, and 30 are exclusive to sub-Antarctic waters. This study corroborated the circumpolar and eurybathic character of the ophiuroid fauna of the SO, but some differences are discussed when considering shelf and deep-sea fauna in the whole SO, or in the Antarctic and sub-Antarctic regions separately. The biogeographic affinities of 17 areas considered in the SO are revised, based on a presence/absence datamatrix of the 219 species. This similarity analysis shows three main groups, two of them including sub-Antarctic areas and one for Antarctic areas. The faunal movement patterns between the main geographical connections have been based on historical site records of each species. These movements have a level of faunal exchange that exceeds that of other Antarctic benthic groups. Such movements are mainly from Antarctic and sub-Antarctic regions to the subtropical waters of South America, and from New Zealand and southern Australian waters to sub-Antarctic areas. In this context, the origin of the ophiuroid Antarctic fauna is discussed.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume37
    Issue1
    Pages73-88
    Dateoctobre 2014
    DOI10.1007/s00300-013-1411-8
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-013-1411-8
    TagsAntarctica · Biogeography · Circumpolarity · Ophiuroids · benthos · endemism
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Mystikou, A., et al. Seaweed biodiversity in the south-western Antarctic Peninsula: surveying macroalgal community composition in the Adelaide Island/Marguerite Bay region over a 35-year time span. Polar Biology 37, 1607-1619 (2014).
    itemfields keyBKXRDCQI
    Version838
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleSeaweed biodiversity in the south-western Antarctic Peninsula: surveying macroalgal community composition in the Adelaide Island/Marguerite Bay region over a 35-year time span
    AuthorMystikou, Alexandra
    AuthorPeters, Akira F.
    AuthorAsensi, Aldo O.
    AuthorFletcher, Kyle I.
    AuthorBrickle, Paul
    Authorvan West, Pieter
    AuthorConvey, Peter
    AuthorKüpper, Frithjof C.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Volume37
    Issue11
    Pages1607-1619
    Date11/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.1007/s00300-014-1547-1
    ISSN0722-4060, 1432-2056
    Short TitleSeaweed biodiversity in the south-western Antarctic Peninsula
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-014-1547-1
    Accessed2019-01-29T15:11:26Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-01-29T15:11:26Z
    Modified2019-01-29T15:11:26Z

  • OBIS, OBIS - Ocean Biogeographic information system. (2014).at
    itemfields keyWG5WKD5R
    Version96
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleOBIS - Ocean Biogeographic information system
    AuthorOBIS,
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.iobis.org/
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:42:27Z


  • Peck, L. S., Morley, S. A., Richard, J. & Clark, M. S. Acclimation and thermal tolerance in Antarctic marine ectotherms. Journal of Experimental Biology 217, 16-22 (2014).
    itemfields key4BBVVDK3
    Version415
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleAcclimation and thermal tolerance in Antarctic marine ectotherms
    AuthorPeck, L. S.
    AuthorMorley, S. A.
    AuthorRichard, J.
    AuthorClark, M. S.
    PublicationJournal of Experimental Biology
    Volume217
    Issue1
    Pages16-22
    Date2014-01-01
    Languageen
    DOI10.1242/jeb.089946
    ISSN0022-0949, 1477-9145
    URLhttp://jeb.biologists.org/cgi/doi/10.1242/jeb.089946
    Accessed2018-10-01T18:12:51Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-10-01T18:12:51Z
    Modified2018-10-01T18:12:51Z

  • Poulin, E., González-Wevar, C., Díaz, A., Gérard, K. & Hüne, M. Divergence between Antarctic and South American marine invertebrates: What molecular biology tells us about Scotia Arc geodynamics and the intensification of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current. Global and Planetary Change 123, 392.399 (2014).
    itemfields keyQ8Z2JJRG
    Version1523
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleDivergence between Antarctic and South American marine invertebrates: What molecular biology tells us about Scotia Arc geodynamics and the intensification of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current
    AuthorPoulin, Elie
    AuthorGonzález-Wevar, Claudio
    AuthorDíaz, Angie
    AuthorGérard, Karin
    AuthorHüne, Mathias
    Abstracta b s t r a c t Keywords: mtDNA divergence COI Molecular clock hypothesis (MCH) Central Scotia Sea Middle Miocene climatic transition ACC onset and intensification Continental drift processes such as major gateway openings have been historically advocated to explain the dis-tribution of marine benthic taxa in the Southern Ocean (SO). The separation between Antarctic Peninsula and the southern tip of South America together with the onset of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current (ACC) represent the final step for the complete isolation of the Antarctic region. However, there is still controversy concerning the timing and mode of this process, and especially about the role of the Scotia Arc geodynamics in the development of a fully deep and intensified ACC circulation. Based on mitochondrial Cytochrome c Oxidase Subunit I (COI) se-quences obtained from different taxa, we performed molecular comparisons between Antarctic and South American relatives to provide independent time estimations of Antarctica's isolation. We include in the analyses congeneric Antarctic and Patagonian near-shore marine benthic invertebrates including indirect developers (Nacella, Yoldia, Sterechinus, and Parbolasia) and brooders (Xymenopsis and Trophonella). Considering the levels of genetic differentiation between relatives from both regions and assuming the molecular clock hypothesis, we estimated the onset of their respective divergence. On one hand, similar levels of genetic distance in broadcast–spawners (7%–8.3%) support the hypothesis that the development of an effective barrier between Antarctica and South America occurred almost simultaneously for these groups. Divergence time estimations based on specific substitution rates indicate that the separation occurred near the Mio-Pliocene transition, long after the physical separation of both continents. Genetic distance and divergence time estimation in direct developers indicate an older separation time, close to the mid-Miocene. Even when the analyzed groups included both broadcast–spawners and brooder organisms, the divergence between Antarctic and South America lineages rather than being related to processes of continental drift, seems to be associated more to major changes in the Southern Ocean such as the evolution of the Scotia Arc and the deepening of the Drake Passage. Accordingly, these results support a genetic continuity between Antarctica and South America, probably along the Scotia Ridge, until the middle Miocene and a late ACC intensification at the Mio-Pliocene boundary.
    PublicationGlobal and Planetary Change
    Volume123
    IssueB
    Pages392.399
    Date2014
    DOI10.1016/j.gloplacha.2014.07.017
    URL
    Date Added2017-05-05T16:31:33Z
    Modified2019-06-05T16:44:28Z


  • Romiguier, J., et al. Comparative population genomics in animals uncovers the determinants of genetic diversity. Nature 515, 261-263 (2014).
    itemfields keyH6F747PK
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleComparative population genomics in animals uncovers the determinants of genetic diversity
    AuthorRomiguier, J.
    AuthorGayral, P.
    AuthorBallenghien, M.
    AuthorBernard, A.
    AuthorCahais, V.
    AuthorChenuil, A.
    AuthorChiari, Y.
    AuthorDernat, R.
    AuthorDuret, L.
    AuthorFaivre, N.
    AuthorLoire, E.
    AuthorLourenco, J. M.
    AuthorNabholz, B.
    AuthorRoux, C.
    AuthorTsagkogeorga, G.
    AuthorWeber, A. A.-T.
    AuthorWeinert, L. A.
    AuthorBelkhir, K.
    AuthorBierne, N.
    AuthorGlémin, S.
    AuthorGaltier, N.
    PublicationNature
    Volume515
    Issue7526
    Pages261-263
    Date2014-8-20
    DOI10.1038/nature13685
    ISSN0028-0836, 1476-4687
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/doifinder/10.1038/nature13685
    Accessed2015-10-30T17:33:21Z
    Library CatalogCrossRef
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Roquet, F., et al. A Southern Indian Ocean database of hydrographic profiles obtained with instrumented elephant seals. Scientific Data 1, 140028 (2014).
    itemfields key48BTMC9K
    Version376
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleA Southern Indian Ocean database of hydrographic profiles obtained with instrumented elephant seals
    AuthorRoquet, Fabien
    AuthorWilliams, Guy
    AuthorHindell, Mark A.
    AuthorHarcourt, Rob
    AuthorMcMahon, Clive
    AuthorGuinet, Christophe
    AuthorCharrassin, Jean-Benoit
    AuthorReverdin, Gilles
    AuthorBoehme, Lars
    AuthorLovell, Phil
    AuthorFedak, Mike
    PublicationScientific Data
    Volume1
    Pages140028
    Date2014-9-2
    DOI10.1038/sdata.2014.28
    ISSN2052-4463
    URLhttp://www.nature.com/articles/sdata201428
    Accessed2018-09-20T08:40:08Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2018-09-20T08:40:08Z
    Modified2018-09-20T08:40:08Z


  • Saunders, G. W. Long distance kelp rafting impacts seaweed biogeography in the Northeast Pacific: the kelp conveyor hypothesis. Journal of Phycology 50, 968-974 (2014).
    itemfields keyC47N3CBW
    Version1500
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleLong distance kelp rafting impacts seaweed biogeography in the Northeast Pacific: the kelp conveyor hypothesis
    AuthorSaunders, Gary W.
    PublicationJournal of Phycology
    Volume50
    Issue6
    Pages968-974
    Date12/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.1111/jpy.12237
    ISSN00223646
    Short TitleLong distance kelp rafting impacts seaweed biogeography in the Northeast Pacific
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/jpy.12237
    Accessed2019-04-18T12:08:46Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-04-18T12:08:46Z
    Modified2019-04-18T12:08:46Z


  • Schiaparelli, S., Ghiglione, C., Alvaro, M. C., Griffiths, H. J. & Linse, K. Diversity, abundance and composition in macrofaunal molluscs from the Ross Sea (Antarctica): results of fine-mesh sampling along a latitudinal gradient. Polar Biology (2014).doi:10.1007/s00300-014-1487-9
    itemfields keyKB6DNQK2
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleDiversity, abundance and composition in macrofaunal molluscs from the Ross Sea (Antarctica): results of fine-mesh sampling along a latitudinal gradient
    AuthorSchiaparelli, Stefano
    AuthorGhiglione, Claudio
    AuthorAlvaro, Maria Chiara
    AuthorGriffiths, Huw J.
    AuthorLinse, Katrin
    AbstractThe Latitudinal Gradient Program (2002–2011) aimed at understanding the marine and terrestrial ecosystems existing along the Victoria Land coast (Ross Sea), an area characterized by strong latitudinal clines in environmental factors. During the program’s voyage of the Italian RV “Italica” in 2004, a fine-mesh towed gear, the “Rauschert dredge”, was deployed for the first time at 18 stations in four latitudinal distinct shelf areas between ~71°S and ~74°S. The collected samples contained undescribed species and new records for the Ross Sea from a variety of different marine taxa. Here, we describe the molluscan fauna and investigate evidences for latitudinal effects on molluscan diversity, abundance and assemblage composition. No significant latitudinal trends were detected: while diversity did not vary significantly with latitude, species richness showed an apparent but non-significant decrease with increasing latitude. Beta-diversity was found to be high both within and between latitudinally distinct shelf areas. A large fraction (~20 %) of the collected molluscs corresponded to new species records for the Ross Sea or undescribed species. Rarity in Antarctic molluscan occurrences was confirmed, with singletons (i.e. species represented by only a single individual) accounting for a 22 % and uniques (i.e. species occurring in one sample only) for a 43.5 % of the total presence. Our study of the smaller macrofaunal benthic fraction showed that Antarctic marine research still has far to go to have robust reference baselines to measure possible changes in benthic communities, even in the case of the assumed well-known, well-sampled and well-studied group of Ross Sea shelf molluscs. We advocate the use of fine-mesh trawling gears for routine sampling activities in future Antarctic expeditions to assess the full marine biodiversity.
    PublicationPolar Biology
    Datemars 2014
    DOI10.1007/s00300-014-1487-9
    URLhttp://link.springer.com/10.1007/s00300-014-1487-9
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z

  • Schuchert, P. World Hydrozoa Database - Intro. (2014).at
    itemfields keyM86FEVDQ
    Version95
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleWorld Hydrozoa Database - Intro
    AuthorSchuchert, P.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/hydrozoa/index.php
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:35:26Z

  • Shenkar, N., et al. Ascidiacea World Database. (2014).at
    itemfields keyAPPS4QXP
    Version95
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleAscidiacea World Database
    AuthorShenkar, N.
    AuthorGittenberger, A.
    AuthorLambert, G.
    AuthorRius, M.
    AuthorMoreira Da Rocha, R.
    AuthorSwalla, B.J.
    AuthorTurron, X.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/ascidiacea/index.php
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:35:47Z


  • Silberfeld, T., Rousseau, F. & Reviers, B. de An Updated Classification of Brown Algae (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae). Cryptogamie, Algologie 35, 117-156 (2014).
    itemfields keyJI2DCXZZ
    Version686
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleAn Updated Classification of Brown Algae (Ochrophyta, Phaeophyceae)
    AuthorSilberfeld, Thomas
    AuthorRousseau, Florence
    AuthorReviers, Bruno de
    PublicationCryptogamie, Algologie
    Volume35
    Issue2
    Pages117-156
    Date05/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.7872/crya.v35.iss2.2014.117
    ISSN0181-1568, 1776-0984
    URLhttp://www.bioone.org/doi/abs/10.7872/crya.v35.iss2.2014.117
    Accessed2019-01-17T17:31:55Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-01-17T17:31:55Z
    Modified2019-01-17T17:31:55Z

  • Smith Jr., W. O., Ainley, D. G., Arrigo, K. R. & Dinniman, M. S. The Oceanography and Ecology of the Ross Sea. Annual review of marine science 6, 469-487 (2014).
    itemfields keyM3XRD9T7
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleThe Oceanography and Ecology of the Ross Sea
    AuthorSmith Jr., Walker O.
    AuthorAinley, David G.
    AuthorArrigo, Kevin R.
    AuthorDinniman, Michael S.
    AbstractThe continental shelf of the Ross Sea exhibits substantial variations in physical forcing, ice cover, and biological processes on a variety of time and space scales. Its circulation is characterized by advective inputs from the east and exchanges with off-shelf regions via the troughs along the northern portions. Phytoplankton biomass is greater there than anywhere else in the Antarctic, although nitrate is rarely reduced to levels below 10 μmol L−1. Overall growth is regulated by irradiance (via ice at the surface and by the depths of the mixed layers) and iron concentrations. Apex predators reach exceptional abundances, and the world's largest colonies of Adélie and emperor penguins are found there. Krill are represented by two species (Euphausia superba near the shelf break and Euphausia crystallorophias throughout the continental shelf region). Equally important and poorly known is the Antarctic silverfish (Pleuragramma antarcticum), which is also consumed by most upper-trophic-level predators. Future...
    PublicationAnnual review of marine science
    Volume6
    Pages469-487
    Datejanvier 2014
    Languageen
    ISSN10.1146/annurev-marine-010213-135114
    URLhttp://www.annualreviews.org/doi/abs/10.1146/annurev-marine-010213-135114
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Stephens, T. A. & Hepburn, C. D. Mass-transfer gradients across kelp beds influence Macrocystis pyrifera growth over small spatial scales. Marine Ecology Progress Series 515, 97-109 (2014).
    itemfields key7IFEQDA6
    Version698
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleMass-transfer gradients across kelp beds influence Macrocystis pyrifera growth over small spatial scales
    AuthorStephens, Tiffany A.
    AuthorHepburn, Christopher D.
    PublicationMarine Ecology Progress Series
    Volume515
    Pages97-109
    Date2014-11-18
    Languageen
    DOI10.3354/meps10974
    ISSN0171-8630, 1616-1599
    URLhttp://www.int-res.com/abstracts/meps/v515/p97-109/
    Accessed2019-01-18T02:01:43Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-01-18T02:01:43Z
    Modified2019-01-18T02:05:27Z

  • Stöhr, S. & O'Hara, T. D. The World Ophiuroidea Database. (2014).at
    itemfields keyAJV7UPX5
    Version95
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleThe World Ophiuroidea Database
    AuthorStöhr, Sabine
    AuthorO'Hara, Timothy D.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/ophiuroidea/index.php
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:37:14Z


  • Trathan, P. N., et al.Advances in Marine Biology 69, 15-78 (Elsevier, 2014).
    itemfields keyEK48I4MM
    Version403
    TypeBook Section
    TitleThe South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands MPA. Protecting A Biodiverse Oceanic Island Chain Situated in the Flow of the Antarctic Circumpolar Current
    AuthorTrathan, Philip N.
    AuthorCollins, Martin A.
    AuthorGrant, Susie M.
    AuthorBelchier, Mark
    AuthorBarnes, David K.A.
    AuthorBrown, Judith
    AuthorStaniland, Iain J.
    Book TitleAdvances in Marine Biology
    Volume69
    PublisherElsevier
    Date2014
    Pages15-78
    Languageen
    ISBN978-0-12-800214-8
    URLhttp://linkinghub.elsevier.com/retrieve/pii/B9780128002148000025
    Accessed2018-09-20T11:50:27Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    ExtraDOI: 10.1016/B978-0-12-800214-8.00002-5
    Date Added2018-09-20T11:50:27Z
    Modified2018-09-20T11:56:22Z

  • Van Soest, R. W. M., et al. World Porifera Database. (2014).at
    itemfields keyJSF552IP
    Version96
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleWorld Porifera Database
    AuthorVan Soest, R.W.M
    AuthorBoury-Esnault, Nicole
    AuthorHooper, J.N.A.
    AuthorRützler, K.
    Authorde Voogd, N.J.
    AuthorAlvarez de Glasby, B.
    AuthorHajdu, E.
    AuthorPisera, A.B.
    AuthorManconi, R.
    AuthorSchoenberg, C.
    AuthorJanussen, D.
    AuthorTabachnick, K.R.
    AuthorKlautau, M.
    AuthorPicton, B.
    AuthorKelly, M.
    AuthorVacelet, Jean
    AuthorDohrmann, M.
    AuthorCristina Díaz, M.
    AuthorCárdenas, P.
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/porifera/
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:39:06Z

  • WoRMS editorial Board, WoRMS - World Register of Marine Species. (2014).at
    itemfields keyEATB9M83
    Version96
    TypeWeb Page
    TitleWoRMS - World Register of Marine Species
    AuthorWoRMS editorial Board
    Date2014
    URLhttp://www.marinespecies.org/
    itemfields collectionsArray
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T16:40:42Z


  • Yang, E. C., et al. Ligulate Desmarestia (Desmarestiales, Phaeophyceae) revisited: D. japonica sp. nov. and D. dudresnayi differ from D. ligulata. Journal of Phycology 50, 149-166 (2014).
    itemfields key9VBYAFNZ
    Version1608
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleLigulate Desmarestia (Desmarestiales, Phaeophyceae) revisited: D. japonica sp. nov. and D. dudresnayi differ from D. ligulata
    AuthorYang, Eun Chan
    AuthorPeters, Akira F.
    AuthorKawai, Hiroshi
    AuthorStern, Rowena
    AuthorHanyuda, Takeaki
    AuthorBárbara, Ignacio
    AuthorMüller, Dieter Gerhard
    AuthorStrittmatter, Martina
    Authorvan Reine, Willem F. Prud'Homme
    AuthorKüpper, Frithjof C.
    EditorVerbruggen, H.
    PublicationJournal of Phycology
    Volume50
    Issue1
    Pages149-166
    Date02/2014
    Languageen
    DOI10.1111/jpy.12148
    ISSN00223646
    Short TitleLigulate <i>Desmarestia</i> (Desmarestiales, Phaeophyceae) revisited
    URLhttp://doi.wiley.com/10.1111/jpy.12148
    Accessed2019-07-16T09:22:47Z
    Library CatalogCrossref
    Date Added2019-07-16T09:22:47Z
    Modified2019-07-16T09:25:13Z

2013



  • Barnes, D. K. A. Marine biology: new light on growth in the cold. Current biology 23, R609-R611 (2013).
    itemfields keyFSRZH7XW
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleMarine biology: new light on growth in the cold.
    AuthorBarnes, David K.A.
    AbstractThe recent collapse of the Antarctic Larson ice shelves revealed a slow growing benthic community on the seabed below. But a revisit just four years later revealed rapid growth of glass sponges. Antarctic continental shelves could become sites of significant carbon sequestration.
    PublicationCurrent biology
    Volume23
    Issue14
    PagesR609-R611
    Datejuillet 2013
    DOI10.1016/j.cub.2013.05.058
    URLhttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0960982213006830
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z


  • Boraso de Zaixso, A. & Zaixso, J. M. Elementos para el estudio de las macroalgas de Argentina. (2013).at
    itemfields keyDSRTP68Y
    Version768
    TypeBook
    TitleElementos para el estudio de las macroalgas de Argentina
    AuthorBoraso de Zaixso, Alicia
    AuthorZaixso, Juan Manuel
    SeriesPublicaciones del IDC
    Series NumberManuales nº 1
    EditionComodoro Rivadavia : Universitaria de la Patagonia
    PlaceChubut, Argentina
    Date10/06/2013
    LanguageSpanish
    ISBN978-987-1937-14-1
    URLhttps://macroalgasmarinasdeargentina.blogspot.com/2017/08/un-libro-introductorio-sobre-algas.html
    Date Added2019-01-21T03:23:46Z
    Modified2019-01-21T03:35:28Z


  • Boschen, R. E., Tyler, P. A. & Copley, J. T. Distribution, population structure, reproduction and diet of Ophiolimna antarctica (Lyman, 1879) from Kemp Caldera in the Southern Ocean. Deep Sea Research Part II: Topical Studies in Oceanography 92, 27-35 (2013).
    itemfields key42KTZW2E
    Version47
    TypeJournal Article
    TitleDistribution, population structure, reproduction and diet of Ophiolimna antarctica (Lyman, 1879) from Kemp Caldera in the Southern Ocean
    AuthorBoschen, Rachel E.
    AuthorTyler, Paul A.
    AuthorCopley, Jonathan T.
    AbstractA new population of Ophiolimna antarctica (Lyman, 1879) was discovered at 1546m in Kemp Caldera, a topographic feature with active hydrothermal venting at the southern end of the South Sandwich Islands, Southern Ocean. The distribution, population structure, reproduction, and diet of O. antarctica were investigated. O. antarctica were found predominantly on basalt with an over-dispersed distribution. The mean density was 17 individuals m−2 with a range of 9–24 individuals m−2. There was a bimodal population structure, with separate juvenile and adult peaks. Sexes were separate and the sex ratio was not significantly different from equality. The maximum oocyte diameter was 520μm, suggesting direct or lecithotrophic development, whilst individual females reproduced asynchronously. Stomach contents included crustacean fragments, flocculate material, diatoms, forams, fish scales, and ophiuroid tissues and spines, which was indicative of omnivory. There was no apparent influence of hydrothermal vents <500m away on the diet of Ophiolimna antarctica. The ecology of Ophiolimna antarctica is consistent with what is known for other Antarctic and deep-sea ophiuroid species.
    PublicationDeep Sea Research Part II: Topical Studies in Oceanography
    Volume92
    Pages27-35
    Dateaoût 2013
    DOI10.1016/j.dsr2.2013.02.005
    URLhttp://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0967064513000623
    TagsAntarctic · Diet · Ophiuroid · Reproduction · deep sea · distribution
    Date Added2017-05-05T09:50:24Z
    Modified2017-05-05T15:47:50Z

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This section’s articles

Thursday 2 August 2018
by  Jean-Pierre FERAL

Kerguelen (and other sub-Antarctic and Antarctic islands/territories) useful references (sorted by authors)

REFERENCE ARTICLES AND BOOKS (no date).
Abele, D., Brey, T. & Philipp, E. Bivalve models of aging and the determination of molluscan lifespans. Experimental gerontology 44, 307-15 (...)

Tuesday 14 August 2018
by  Jean-Pierre FERAL

Proteker output

Proteker output
Proteker output
Peer-reviewed Journals
2018
Chenuil A, Saucède T, Hemery L, Eléaume M, Féral J-P, Améziane N, David B, Lecointre G, Havermans C. 2018. Understanding processes at the origin of species flocks with a focus on the marine Antarctic fauna. Biological Reviews, 93: (...)

Monday 20 August 2018
by  Jean-Pierre FERAL

Theses related to Kerguelen Islands (PhD and master)

1973
Patrick Arnaud: Contribution à la bionomie marine benthique des régions antarctiques et subantarctiques. Marseille, thèse de doctorat ès sciences naturelles 1976
Daniel Desbruyères: Cycle biologique de quelques annélides polychètes en milieu sub-antarctique, thèse de 3ème cycle (PhD) (...)

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