Ecological Archives E096-265-A2

Mark E. Torchin, Osamu Miura, and Ryan F. Hechinger. 2015. Parasite species richness and intensity of interspecific interactions increase with latitude in two wide-ranging hosts. Ecology 96:30333042. http://dx.doi.org/10.1890/15-0518.1

Appendix B. Trematode species and four letter codes (Fig. 1).

Table B1. Trematode species and four letter codes (Fig. 1). Note: these species are described or known from the Pacific horn snail, Cerithideopsis californica, but we use the same codes for the Atlantic horn snail, C. pliculosa, as it is infected by the same or cognate species (e.g., see Wardle 1974; McNeff 1978).

Species

Species code

Mesostephanus appendiculatus

meso

Small cyathocotylid

smcy

Austrobilharzia sp.

aust

Catatropis johnstoni

cata

Acanthoparyphium spinulosum

acan

Himasthla californiensis

hima

Himasthla sp. B

himb

Cloacitrema michiganensis

cloa

Parorchis acanthus

paro

Euhaplorchis californiensis

euha

Phocitremoides ovale

phoc

Stictodora hancocki

stic

Pygidiopsoides spindalis

pygi

Renicola cerithidicola

renc

Renicola buchanani

renb

Large xiphidiocercaria

lgxi

Probolocoryphe uca

prob

Small microphallid

smmi

 

Literature cited

McNeff, L. L. 1978. Marine cercariae from Cerithidea pliculosa Menke from Dauphin Island, Alabama; life cycles of heterophyid and opistorchiid Digenea from Cerithidea Swainson from the Eastern Gulf of Mexico. University of Alabama, Mobile, Alabama, USA.

Wardle, W. J. 1974. A survey of the occurrence, distribution and incidence of infection of helminth parasites of marine and estuarine mollusks from Galveston, Texas. Texas A&M University, College Station, Texas, USA.


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