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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
The Korean Society of Systematic Zoology
Editor in Chief :
Cheon Young Chang, Mann Kyoon Shin
Volume & Issues
- Nov 2003
Volume 19, Issue 2 - Oct 2003
Volume 19, Issue 1 - Apr 2003
Selecting the target year
Parachordodes megareolatus, a New Species of Horsehair Worm(Nematomorpha: Gordioida: Gordea) from Korea
Andreas Schmidt-Rhaesa ; Pyung-Rim Chung ; Woon-Mok Sohn ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 161~166
One new species of horsehair worms (Nematomorpha) from Korea, Poruchordodes megareolatus, is described. The specimen is reported from the human urinary system. The significance of this and other reports from the urinary system is discussed. The characteristics of the new species are clusters of a small type of cuticular structures, the areoles, which are associated with a second type of areoles, the large megareoles. Another character unique for the genus Parachordodes is the fusion of rows of cuticular bristles on the ventral side anterior of the cloacal opening.
Systematic Relationships Among Ten Species of Subgenus Drosophila (Diptera: Drosophilidae) in Korea
Nam Woo Kim ; Eun Young Joo ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 167~176
This study sought to observe systematic relationships through taximetrical analyses by morphological characters among the 10 species, on three species in the virilis section (D. virilis, D. tsigana and D. lacertosa) and seven species in the quinaria section (D. angularis, D. brachvnephros, D. curvispina, D. kuntzei, D. nigromaculata, D. takadai and D. unispina) of the subgenus Drosophila. In the cluster and the cladistic analysis among the members of subgenus Drosophila, 10 species was divided into the 1st group of D. virilis, D. tsigana, and D. lacertosa and the 2nd group of D. angularis, D. brachynephros, D. curvispina, D. kuntzei, D. nigromaculata, D. takadai, and D. unispina. In cluster analysis, the 2nd group had three sister groups; one sister group that clustered D. angularis and D. brachynephros then D. unispina was clustered to them, another sister group clustered D, curvispina and D. takadai then D. kuntzei was clustered to them and the other sister group of D. nigromaculata. In the 10 species, D. virilis and D. lacertosa were the first to be divided and then D. tsigana. Although 1st group which D. virilis was belonged can be determined as more primitive than the 2nd group, it seemed that this group was not the direct ancestor of the 2nd group, rather there should be another ancestor. Among the quinaria species group, D. nigromaculata was the first to be divided and D. kuntzei was the most recent species to be divided.
Two New Species of Orecturus (Copepoda: Siphonostomatoida: Asterocheridae) Associated with Octocorals from Korea
Il-Hoi Kim ; Jun Im Song ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 177~188
Two new species of the genus Orecturus are described os associates of octocorals in Cheju Island, Korea. Orecturus longicaudatus n. sp. associated with a gorgonacean coral differs from its congeners by having a large body and a long anal somite. Orecturus similis n. sp., associated with an alcyonacean coral, is similar to O. excavatus but can be distinguished from it by possessing a single seta on the second segment of maxilla, the terminal claw of maxilliped which is evenly tapering, and the different ornamentation in legs 1 and 4.
Taxonomy on Freshwater Canthocamptid Harpacticoids from Korea II. Genus Attheyella
Cheon Young Chang ; Ji Min Lee ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 189~201
A taxonomic study on the freshwater harpacticoids of the genus Attheyella has been accomplished as one of the serial researches on the family Canthocamptidae in South Korea. As a result, a total of seven species belonging to Attheyella are listed, three of which are new to Korean fauna: A. crassa (Sars), A. nakaii (Brehm), and A. orientalis Chappuis. A key to the species of the genus Attheyella known from Korea is prepared.
Taxonomy on Freshwater Canthocamptid Harpacticoids from Korea III. Genera Mesochra and Elaphoidella
Lee, Ji-Min ; Chang, Cheon-Young ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 203~216
Genera Mesochra and Elaphoidella have been studied as one of the serial studies on the taxonomy of the family Canthocamptidae in South Korea. As a result of it, two species of Mesochra and three species of Elapholidella are added to Korean fauna: M. alaskana Wilson, M. suifunensis Borutskii, E. grandidieri (Guerne and Richard), E. bidens (Schmeil) and E. superpedalis Shen and Tai. A key to the species of the genera Mesochra and Elaphoidella known from Korea is prepared.
Phylogeny of Subgenus Drosophila (Drosophilidae: Drosophila) in Korea by Allozyme and Soluble Protein Analysis
Eun Young Joo ; Nam Woo Kim ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 217~225
This study was conducted to ascertain interspecific relationships by analyzing allozyme and soluble proteins of ten species in the Drosophila (Drosophila) to form a part of systematic studies of Korean drosophilids. The results of allozyme and TDE analysis showed that D. (D.) curvispina and D (D.) tsigana had the furthest genetic distance. On the other hand, the genetic distance between D (D.) angularis and D (D.) brachynephros was extremely close. And, ten species of the subgenus Drosophila can be divided into the first group of D. (D.) virilis, D. (D.) tsigana and D. (D.) lacertosa , and the second group consisted of four subgroups; the first subgroup clustered D. (D.) angularis and D (D.) brachynephros, the second subgroup clustered D. (D.) unispina and D. (D.) curvispina, the third subgroup of D (D.) takadai and D. (D.) kuntzei and the fourth subgroup of D. (D.) nigromaculata alone.
Redescription of Newly Recorded Ciliate, Euplotes muscorum(Ciliophora: Polyhymenophora: Hypotrichida) and Comparison with Related Species from Korea
Jong O Jo ; Mann Kyoon Shin ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 227~235
The euplotid hypotrich collected from a puddle, Jeju-do in 2002 and cultured in the laboratory was identified as Euplotes muscorum Dragesco, 1970. The species is reported for the first time from Korea. The description was based on the observation of living specimens, protargol impregnation and biometrical analysis. This species is characterized by following diagnosis: 63-78
in length, 40-52
in width in vivo, 9 frontoventral cirri, 5 transverse cirri,4 caudal cirri, 1 micro- and macronucleus, adoral zone of membranelles with 32-36 adoral membranelles covering approximately 2/3 of body length, 8 dorsal kineties, mid-dorsal kinety with 20-24 cilia 3nd dargyrome complex type. This species with 9 frontoventral cirrotype is very similar to E. muscicola Kahl, 1932. The differences between these two species are: E. muscorum has 8 dorsal kineties and complex dargyrome type, while E. muscicola 9 dorsal kineties and multiple dargyrome type.
Two Newly Recorded Epistylis Ciliate Species (Ciliophora: Oligohymenophora: Peritrichida) from Korea
Youn Kyung Cho ; Mann Kyoon Shin ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 237~244
Two epistylid peritrichous ciliates collected from the littoral aquatic plants at pond in a suburb of Ulsan, Korea were identified as Epistylis plicatilis Ehrenberg, 1831 and E. hentscheli Kahl, 1935. The description was based on the observation of living specimens and protargol impregnated specimens. This study is about redescription compared with original description. These species have not been reported in Korea and their characteristics are as follows: E. plicatilis is thin, long funnel form and has compact stalk, while E. hentscheli is unsymmetrical bell form and has hollow stalk.
First Report of Snapping Shrimp Synalpheus neomeris (Decapoda: Caridea: Alpheidae) from Korea
Hyeyoung Koo ; Won Kim ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 245~250
As a result of taxonomic study on shrimps collected from Korean waters, one species of the snapping shrimp turned out to be new to Korean fauna. Synalpheus neomeris is redescribed and reported for the first time from Korea.
First Report of Palaemonid Shrimp Onycocaris callyspongiae (Decapoda: Caridea: Palaemonidae) from Korea
Hyeyoung Koo ; Won Kim ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 251~255
As a result of taxonomic study on shrimps collected from Korean waters, one species of the palaemonid shrimp turned out to belong to the genus Onycocaris unreported from Korea. Onycocaris callyspongiae is redescribed and reported for the first time from Korea.
A New Record of Genus Nippoleucon (Cumacea: Leuconidae) from Korea
Chang-Mok Lee ; Kyung Sook Lee ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 257~265
The genus Nippoleucon was newly established within the family Leuconidae and two Hemileucon species, N. hinumensis (Gamo, 1967) and N. enoshimensis (Gamo, 1967), were transferred to this genus. Through examination of the cumacean specimens from the Gwangyang Bay of the Korea Strait, N. hinumensis is recorded as new to Korean fauna. The genus Nippoleucon is reported from Korea for the first time.
Newly Recorded Byblis japonicus(Malacostraca: Amphipoda: Ampeliscidae) from Korea
Young Hyo Kim ; Kyung Sook Lee ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 267~276
Byblis joponicus is newly reported from Korea. Redescription is made in detail with figures which show a few differences as compared with the previous description from Japan.
Immature Stages of Tipula nova (Diptera: Tipulidae) from Korea
Dong Sang Kim ; Jong Eun Lee ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 277~282
The present paper is a part of the study on the immature stages of genus Tipula in Korea. It described and illustrated egg, each larval stage and pupa of Tipula nova. It is the first to deal the all immature stages of the species in Korea. Their taxonomic remarks and habitats are also given.
A New Species of Synandwakia and Two Newly Recorded Species of Athenaria (Anthozoa: Actiniaria) from Korea
Jun-Im Song ;
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 283~296
Actiniarians were collected from the sandy mud flat of Deokjeokdo, Jak-yakdo, Yeoungjongdo and Hupo of Korean waters from 1962 to 1998. They are identified into three species of two families, which are newly recorded to Korean athenarian fauna: Synandwakiu multitentaculata n. sp., Edwardsioides japonica (Carlgren, 1931) and Metedwardsia akkeshi (Uchida, 1932). They are described in detail with figures and tables. Synandwakia multitentaculata n. sp. is easily distinguished from S. hozawai by having up to 200 in the number of tentacles and by the peculiar macrobasic amastigophores of tentacles and the larger microbasic p-mastigophores of acontia in the macrocnidae.
Molecular Phylogeny of the Family Strigidae (Aves) Based on Mitochondrial Cytochrome b Gene
Animal Systematics, Evolution and Diversity, volume 19, issue 2, 2003, Pages 297~304
Phylogenetic analysis of 31 species representing 12 genera in the family Strigidae (Aves: Strigiformes) including 5 species (Bubo bubo, Otus sunia, O. semitorques, Ninox scutulato, Strix aluco) collected from Korea has been undertaken using nucleotide sequences of the mitochondrial cytochrome b gene. Maximum likelihood analysis was performed and pairwise genetic distances were calculated with Kimura's two-parameter and p-distance. Among well-aligned 959 bp used for this study, 459 sites were variable and 398 sites were informative for the phylogenetic analysis. The family Strigidae was divided into three subgroups, Clade I (Aegolius), Clade II (Athene, Micrathene, Glaucidium and Surnia) and Clade III (Bubo, Nycteo, Pulsatrix, Strix, Otus, Ptilopsis, and Ninox). Also, two separated subgroups in the genus Otus were confirmed by the geographical distribution.