A Photographic Atlas of Marine Biology
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This book is a full-color supplement that provides photographs of preserved specimens and images taken at various aquaria to provide coverage of organisms in the world's oceans. It is designed to accompany any marine biology text or laboratory manual. 3-hole drilled.
coral, Janaria mirabilis. It occurs in sandy and rocky mixed habitats at depths from 6 m to 185 m in the Central Eastern Pacific. (f) The globose kelp crab, Taliepus nuttali, is associated with the large brown kelps and is found in intertidal habitats. (continued) Chapter 16 Arthropoda 129 G H Shield-backed kelp crab Striped shore crab I ANTERIOR 1. Eggs 2. Telson POSTERIOR 1 2 Pacific sand crab J K California spiny lobster 16-16 Crabs and Lobsters (Decapoda) (continued) (g) The
feeding, otherwise they are covered by a hood. The head region is also covered by cuticle. Arrows worms are hermaphroditic and reproduce s exually via internal fertilization. Eggs are released in most species, although Eukrohnia are brooders. Development is direct and can occur as quickly as one day. Most of the relationships within the Chaetognath phylogeny have not been resolved. The Chaetognath clade may be placed within the Protostomia, or be closely related to the Nematoda. Furthermore,
in echinoid broadcast spawners. Larval shape and number of “arms” varies between taxa. This is a sea urchin pluteus larva. (continued) m Chapter 18 Echinodermata F 143 G A 3 4 Panamanian serpent star B 3. Tooth 4. Sand dollar test m 18-9 Sand Dollar (Echinoidea) (continued)(G) This sand dollar test has been broken open showing the five pairs of teeth. Mounted and framed, it is a popular item at seaside souvenir stores. Morphological studies have grouped the echinoids based
glomerular kidneys, neural crest, ectodermal placodes All pictured representative organisms are extant. Axial skeleton retained throughout life; muscle somites present Notochord, dorsal hollow nerve cord; pharyngeal slits; postanal tail; endostyle * Only 1 species saltwater tolerant 20-2 Chordate Cladogram Note the clades at the top of this diagram: Euchordata, Craniata, Gnathostomata, Tetrapoda, Amniota, and Reptilia. As you continue from this chapter through Chapter 27, these are important
Biology SECTION 1 Introduction 1-9 Animal Phylogeny Compare this graphic with Figure 1-8. Major animal taxa are shown in a phylogeny using major embryological developmental pathways as a means of establishing evolutionary relationships. Three groups are shown based upon color. Beige shows animals that have no distinct embryological layers (germ layers) or only two (ectoderm and endoderm). Other embryological patterns are indicated. Blue shows animals with three germ layers and a