new species
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2023 ◽  
Vol 83 ◽  
Author(s):  
M. Idnan ◽  
A. Javid ◽  
M. Tayyab ◽  
A. Hussain ◽  
S. Mansoor ◽  
...  

Abstract A total of 10 specimens were captured from selected sites of Bajaur Agency FATA, Pakistan using mist nets. The captured specimens were morphologically identified and various morphometric measurements were taken. The head and Body length (HB) of Pipistrellus coromondra and Pipistrellus kuhlii lepidus (n=10) was 43±0.11 mm and 45±1.1 respectively. Morphologically identified Pipistrellus kuhlii confirmed as Pipistrellus kuhlii lepidus based on 16S rRNA sequences. The DNA sequences were submitted to GenBank and accession numbers were obtained (MN 719478 and MT430902). The available 16S rRNA gene sequences of Pipistrellus coromondra and Pipistrellus kuhlii lepidus were retrieved from NCBI and incorporated in N-J tree analysis. Overall, the interspecific genetic variations among Pipistrellus coromondra and Pipistrellus kuhlii lepidus were 8% and 1% respectively. In our recommendation, a comprehensive molecular identification of bats is need of hour to report more cryptic and new species from Pakistan.


2023 ◽  
Vol 83 ◽  
Author(s):  
B. E. Andrade-Silva ◽  
G. S. Costa ◽  
A. Maldonado Júnior

Abstract A new species of nematode parasite of the subfamily Pudicinae (Heligmosomoidea: Heligmonellidae) is described from the small intestine of Proechimys simonsi (Rodentia: Echimyidae) from the locality of Nova Cintra in the municpality of Rodrigues Alves, Acre state, Brazil. The genus Pudica includes 15 species parasites of Neotropical rodents of the families Caviidae, Ctenomyidae, Dasyproctidae, Echimyidae, Erethizontidae, and Myocastoridae. Four species of this nematode were found parasitizing three different species rodents of the genus Proechimys in the Amazon biome. Pudica wandiquei n. sp. can be differentiated from all other Pudica species by the distance between the ends of rays 6 and 8 and the 1-3-1 pattern of the caudal bursa in both lobes.


2022 ◽  
Vol 163 ◽  
pp. 103136
Author(s):  
Julia L. Arenson ◽  
Terry Harrison ◽  
Eric J. Sargis ◽  
Hannah G. Taboada ◽  
Christopher C. Gilbert

The Festivus ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 54 (1) ◽  
pp. 49-53
Author(s):  
Nguyen Thach

Two new species of the land snails in the genus Amphidromus Albers, 1850 from Indonesia, and Vietnam are described: Amphidromus gisellelieae n. sp. from Indonesia, Amphidromus phamvutuanhae n. sp. They are compared to the closest congeners in this genus.


The Festivus ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 54 (1) ◽  
pp. 3-6
Author(s):  
Aart Dekkers

The newly described species Quasimitra houarti Dharma, 2021 from Indonesia is found to be a junior synonym of Quasimitra stossieri (Herrmann, 2016).


The Festivus ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 54 (1) ◽  
pp. 7-20
Author(s):  
Stephan Veldsman

A small group Marginellidae species were moved between genera several times by different authors, described as Marginella, sometimes called Glabella, classified under Dentimargo, and also reclassified as being Eratoidea species. This group of very small Marginellidae has their own unique shell characteristics within the family, and are described here within a new genus: Africosta. Four known species are discussed along with the description of two new species from KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa within the new genus.


The Festivus ◽  
2022 ◽  
Vol 54 (1) ◽  
pp. 29-35
Author(s):  
Aart Dekkers ◽  
Henk Dekker ◽  
Stephen Maxwell

This part of the Canarium (Canarium) urceus-complex (Linnaeus, 1758) review after Abbott’s revision (Abbott, 1960) revision examines material from the Andaman Sea. At present, material from that region has been synonymised under the name Canarium (Canarium) urceus (Linnaeus, 1758). Canarium (Canarium) andamanense new species is known from the Andamanian Subprovince, a semi enclosed basin that is centered on the Andaman Sea and enclosed by the west coasts of Myanmar and Thailand and the Mergui Archipelago in the east, to the northern Malacca Strait in the south, and to the Andaman and Nicobar Islands in the west. This species is recognized and differentiated by solid, sturdy shells with a triangular body whorl, large knobs on the shoulder and bright orange aperture. This study further confirms that there is a high degree of bioregionalisation within the Canarium complex.


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