Jump to ContentJump to Main Navigation
Show Summary Details
More options …

Acta Parasitologica

4 Issues per year


IMPACT FACTOR 2016: 1.160
5-year IMPACT FACTOR: 1.185

CiteScore 2016: 1.24

SCImago Journal Rank (SJR) 2016: 0.532
Source Normalized Impact per Paper (SNIP) 2016: 0.721

Online
ISSN
1896-1851
See all formats and pricing
More options …
Volume 62, Issue 3

Issues

New and previously described dactylogyrid species (Monogenoidea: Polyonchoinea) and a gastrocotylinean pre-adult (Heteronchoinea) from pomacentrid and caesionid (Perciformes) fishes from Lizard Island, Great Barrier Reef, Australia

Edgar F. Mendoza-Franco
  • Corresponding author
  • Instituto de Ecología, Pesquerías y Oceanografía del Golfo de México (EPOMEX), Av. Héroe de Nacozari No. 480, CP. 24029, Universidad Autónoma de Campeche, San Francisco de Campeche, Campeche, México
  • Email
  • Other articles by this author:
  • De Gruyter OnlineGoogle Scholar
/ Sandra A. Binning
  • Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies, Division of Evolution, Ecology and Genetics, Research School of Biology, The Australian National University, Canberra ACT 0200, Australia
  • Université de Neuchâtel, Institut de Biologie, Éco-Éthologie, Rue Émilie-Argand 11, 2000 Neuchâtel, Switzerland
  • Other articles by this author:
  • De Gruyter OnlineGoogle Scholar
/ Dominique G. Roche
  • Australian Research Council Centre of Excellence for Coral Reef Studies, Division of Evolution, Ecology and Genetics, Research School of Biology, The Australian National University, Canberra ACT 0200, Australia
  • Université de Neuchâtel, Institut de Biologie, Éco-Éthologie, Rue Émilie-Argand 11, 2000 Neuchâtel, Switzerland
  • Other articles by this author:
  • De Gruyter OnlineGoogle Scholar
Published Online: 2017-07-05 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/ap-2017-0082

Abstract

During a parasitological survey of perciform fishes from Lizard Island, Great Barrier Reef, Australia, we found the following gill monogenoidean species (Platyhelminthes): Euryhaliotrema lizardi n. sp. on Caesio caerulaurea Lacepède, 1801 (Caesionidae) (type host) and Haliotrema weberii n. sp. on Chromis weberi Fowler and Bean, 1928 (Pomacentridae) (type host), Chromis amboinensis (Bleeker, 1871), Chromis atripectoralis Welander and Schultz, 1951 and Caesio teres Seale, 1906. Euryhaliotrema lizardi n. sp. is characterized by having anchors with an elongated straight shaft and point as well as a vaginal canal with two loops before connecting to the seminal receptacle. Ha. weberii n. sp. is distinguished from other congeners by possessing a tubular male copulatory organ (MCO), partially straight. Two previously described dactylogyrids were also found: Haliotrematoides caesionis (Yamaguti, 1953) Kritsky, Yang and Sun 2009) on Caesio cuning (Bloch, 1791) and Ca. teres (new host record) and Haliotrematoides patellacirrus (Bychowsky and Nagibina, 1971) Kritsky, Yang and Sun 2009, on Ca. cuning (new host record). Finally, we provide the first report of a gastrocotylinean pre-adult on Ca. teres. We provide descriptions and illustrations of the new species and the gastrocotylinean pre-adult and include supplemental observations of Ht. caesionis and Ht. patellacirrus. The present findings expand the known spectrum of host species of Euryhaliotrema, Haliotrema and Haliotrematoides to include new caesionid and pomacentrid fishes.

Keywords: Monogenoidea; fish parasites; Caesio; Chromis; Euryhaliotrema; fusiliers; Gastrocotylinea; Haliotrema; Haliotrematoides; Indo-Pacific Ocean

References

  • Abu Samak O.A. 2009. Mode of attachment of a polyopisthocotylean parasite, Metamicrocotyla cephalus to the gills of Mugil cephalus through the study of haptoral compartments. Journal of the Egyptian Society of Parasitology, 39, 525–39Google Scholar

  • Barber I., Hoare D., Krause J. 2000. Effects of parasites on fish behaviour: a review and evolutionary perspective. Reviews in Fish Biology and Fisheries, 10, 131–165. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Bellwood D.R., Renema W., Rosen B.R. 2012. Biodiversity hotspots, evolution and coral reef biogeography: a review. In: (Eds D.J. Gower, K. Johnson, J. Richardson, B. Rosen, L. Ruber and S. Williams) Biotic Evolution and Environmental Change in Southeast Asia. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, UK, 216–245Google Scholar

  • Binning S.A., Shaw A.K., Roche D.G. In press. Parasites and host performance: incorporating infection into our understanding of animal movement. Integrative and Comparative Biology, DOI:10.1093/icb/icx024CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Bush A.O., Fernandez J.C., Esch G.W., Seed J.R. 2001. Parasitism: the diversity and ecology of animal parasites. Cambridge University Press, Cambriddge, UK, pp.566Google Scholar

  • Dang B.T., Levsen A., Schander C., Bristow G.A. 2010. Some Haliotrema (Monogenea: Dactylogyridae) from cultured grouper (Epinephelus spp.) with emphasis on the phylogenetic position of Haliotrema cromileptis. Journal of Parasitology, 96, 30–39. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Gold J.R., Voelker G., Renshaw M.A. 2011. Phylogenetic relationships of tropical western Atlantic snappers in subfamily Lutjaninae (Lutjanidae: Perciformes) inferred from mitochondrial DNA sequences. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 102, 915–929. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Guevara Y.M.M., Fuentes Zambrano J.L., Martínez O.L.Ch. 2005. New species of Haliotrema Johnston et Tiegs, 1922 (Monogenea: Dactylogyridae) of the gills of Lactophrys polygonia (Pisces: Ostracidae) of Mochima Bay, Venezuela. Revista Mexicana de Biodiversidad, 76, 37–40Google Scholar

  • Hatcher M.J., Dunn A.M. 2011. Parasites in ecological communities: from Interactions to ecosystems. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge UK, pp.464Google Scholar

  • Hudson P.J., Dobson A.P., Lafferty K.D. 2006. Is a healthy ecosystem one that is rich in parasites? Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 21, 381–385. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Justine J-L, Rahmouni C., Gey D., Schoelinck C., Hoberg E.P. 2013. The Monogenean which lost its clamps. Plos one 8(11): e79155. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Klassen G.J. 1993. A new species of Haliotrema (Monogenea: Ancyrocephalinae) from a Japanese puffer fish Takifugu niphobles (Tetraodontiformes: Tetraodontidae). International Journal for Parasitology, 23, 777–783. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C. 2012. Dactylogyrids (Monogenoidea: Polyonchoinea) parasitizing the gills of snappers (Perciformes: Lutjanidae): revision of Euryhaliotrema with new and previously described species from the Red Sea, Persian Gulf, the eastern and Indo-west Pacific Ocean, and the Gulf of Mexico. Zoologia, 3, 227–276. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Boeger W.A. 2002. Neotropical Monogenoidea. 41: new and previously described species of Dactylogyridae (Platyhelminthes) from the gills of marine and freshwater perciform fishes (Teleostei) with proposal of a new genus and hypothesis on phylogeny. Zoosystema, 24, 7–40Google Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Boeger W.A., Thatcher V.E. 1985. Neotropical Monogenea. 7. Parasites of the pirarucu Arapaima gigas (Cuvier), with descriptions of two new species and redescription of Dawestrema cycloancistrium Price and Nowlin, 1967 (Dactylogyridae: Ancyrocephalinae). Proceedings of the Biological Society of Washington, 98, 321–331Google Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Bullard S.A., Bakenhaster M.D. 2011. First report of gastrocotylinean post-oncomiracidia (Platyhelminthes: Monogenoidea: Heteronchoinea) on the gills of flyingfish (Exocoetidae), snapper (Lutjanidae), dolphinfish (Coryphaenidae), and amberjack (Carangidae) from the Gulf of Mexico: decoy hosts and the dilution effect. Parasitology International, 60, 274–282. CrossrefWeb of ScienceGoogle Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Diggles B.K. 2014. Dactylogyrids (Monogenoidea: Polyonchoinea) parasitising the gills of snappers (Perciformes: Lutjanidae): Species of Euryhaliotrema Kritsky and Boeger, 2002 from the golden snapper Lutjanus johnii (Bloch) off northern Australia, with a redescription of Euryhaliotrema johni (Tripathi, 1959) and descriptions of two new species. Systematic Parasitology, 87, 73–82. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Galli P. 2007. Dactylogyrids (Monogenoidea) parasitizing the gills of spinefoots (Teleostei: Siganidae): revision of Pseudohaliotrema, with redescriptions of P. sphincteroporus and P. molnari from the Great Barrier Reef, Australia. Comparative Parasitology, 74, 9–22. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1654/4266.1Crossref

  • Kritsky D.C., Galli P., Yang T. 2007. Dactylogyrids (Monogenoidea) parasitizing the gills of spinefoots (Teleostei: Siganidae): proposal of Glyphidohaptor n. gen., with two new species from the Great Barrier Reef, Australia, and G. plectocirra n. comb. from Ras Mohammed National Park, Egypt. Journal of Parasitology, 93, 39–46. DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1645/GE-3580.1Crossref

  • Kritsky D.C., Stephens F. 2001. Haliotrema abaddon n. sp. (Monogenoidea: Dactylogyridae) from the gills of wild and maricultured west Australian dhufish Glaucosoma hebraicum (Teleostei: Glaucosomatidae), in Australia. Journal of Parasitology, 87, 749–754. .CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Kritsky D.C., Yang T., Sun Y. 2009. Dactylogyrids (Monogenoidea, Polyonchoinea) parasitizing the gills of snappers (Perciformes, Lutjanidae): proposal of Haliotrematoides n. gen. and descriptions of new and previously described species from marine fishes of the Red Sea, the eastern and Indo-west Pacific Ocean, Gulf of Mexico and Caribbean Sea. Zootaxa, 1970, 1–51Google Scholar

  • Kuris A.M., Hechinger R.F., Shaw J.C., Whitney K.L., Aguirre- Macedo L., Boch C.A., et al. 2008. Ecosystem energetic implications of parasite and free-living biomass in three estuaries. Nature, 454, 515–518. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Mendoza-Franco E.F., Caspeta-Mandujano J.M., Salgado-Maldonado G. 2013. New species of Cacatuocotyle (Monogenoidea, Dactylogyridae) parasitizing the anus and the gill lamellae of Astyanax aeneus (Pisces: Ostariophysi: Characidae) from the Rio Lacantún basin in the Biosphere Reserve of Montes Azules, Chiapas Mexico. Parasitology Research, 112, 199–205. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Mendoza-Franco E.F., Violante-González J. 2011. Two new species of Haliotrema (Monogenoidea, Dactylogyridae) from Cirrhitus rivulatus (Perciformes, Cirrhitidae) from the Pacific coast of Mexico. Journal of Parasitology, 97, 800–804. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Mildred A.D., Marion M.F. 1969. Index-Catalogue of medical and veterinary zoology. Subjects: Trematoda and Trematode diseases. Part 11: Hosts: Genera A-L. United States Government Printing Office Washington, pp.384Google Scholar

  • Near T.J., Dornburg A., Eytan R.I., Keck B.P., Smith W.L., Kuhn K.L., et al. 2013. Phylogeny and tempo of diversification in the superradiation of spiny-rayed fishes. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, 110, 12738–12743. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Plaisance L., Bouamer S., Morand S. 2004. Description and redescription of Haliotrema species (Monogenoidea: Polyonchoinea: Dactylogyridae) parasitizing butterfly fishes (Teleostei: Chaetodontidae) in the Indo-West Pacific Ocean. Parasitology Research, 93, 72–78. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Plaisance L., Kritsky D.C. 2004. Dactylogyrids (Platyhelminthes: Monogenoidea) parasitizing butterfly fishes (Teleostei: Chaetonidae) from the coral reefs of Palau, Moorea, Wallis, New Caledonia, and Australia: species of Euryhaliotrematoides n. gen. and Aliatrema n. gen. Journal of Parasitology, 90, 328–341. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Randall J.E., Allen G.R., Steene R.C. (Eds) 1997. Fishes of the Great Barrier Reef and Coral Sea. University of Hawaii Press, Honolulu, USA, pp. 580Google Scholar

  • Rohde K. 2002. Ecology and biogeography of marine parasites. Advances in Marine Biology, 43, 1–83CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Sun Y., Gibson D.I., Yang T. 2011. Species of Haliotrema Johnston and Tiegs, 1922 (Monogenea: Dactylogyridae) from Zanclus cornutus (L.) (Teleostei: Zanclidae) and Acanthurus nigrofuscus (Forsskål) (Teleostei: Acanthuridae) in the South China Sea. Systematic Parasitology, 79, 213–225. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Sun Y., Kritsky D.C., Yang T. 2007. Two new species of Haliotrema (Monogenoidea: Dactylogyridae) from Acanthurus nigrofuscus and Acanthurus olivaceus (Teleostei: Acanthuridae) in the South China Sea. Journal of Parasitology, 93, 781–786. CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Vala J.C., Maillard C., Overstreet R.M. 1982. Haliotrema (Monogenea: Ancyrocephalinae) from ostraciid fishes in Guadeloupe, West Indies. Journal of Parasitology, 68, 1130–1137CrossrefGoogle Scholar

  • Yamaguti S. 1968. Monogenetic trematodes of Hawaiian fishes. Contr. Hawaii Inst. Nzar. Biol. Number 262, pp. 287Google Scholar

  • Young P.C. 1968. Ten new species of Haliotrema (Monogenoidea: Dactylogyridae) from Australian fish and a revision of the genus. Journal of Zoology (London), 154, 41–75Google Scholar

About the article

Received: 2017-03-10

Revised: 2017-05-22

Accepted: 2017-05-26

Published Online: 2017-07-05

Published in Print: 2017-09-26


Citation Information: Acta Parasitologica, Volume 62, Issue 3, Pages 688–698, ISSN (Online) 1896-1851, ISSN (Print) 1230-2821, DOI: https://doi.org/10.1515/ap-2017-0082.

Export Citation

© 2017 W. Stefański Institute of Parasitology, PAS. Copyright Clearance Center

Citing Articles

Here you can find all Crossref-listed publications in which this article is cited. If you would like to receive automatic email messages as soon as this article is cited in other publications, simply activate the “Citation Alert” on the top of this page.

[1]
Victor Manuel Vidal-Martinez, Lilia Catherinne Soler-Jimenez, Ma. Leopoldina Aguirre-Macedo, John Mclaughlin, Alejandra Jaramillo, Jenny Shaw, Anna James, Ryan Hechinger, Armand Kuris, and Kevin Lafferty
ZooKeys, 2017, Volume 713, Page 1

Comments (0)

Please log in or register to comment.
Log in