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Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ntour.ntou.edu.tw:8080/ir/handle/987654321/46120

Title: On the morphology of antennular sensory and attachment organs in cypris larvae of the deep-sea vent/seep barnacles, Ashinkailepas and Neoverruca
Authors: Yorisue T
Chan BK
Kado R
Watanabe H
Inoue K
Kojima S
Høeg JT
Contributors: 國立臺灣海洋大學:海洋生物研究所
Keywords: settlement
larval development
hydrothermal vent
scanning electron microscopy
seep
Date: 2016
Issue Date: 2018-05-02T07:16:59Z
Publisher: JOURNAL OF MORPHOLOGY
Abstract: Abstract: Barnacle cypris larvae show high morphological variation in the organs used in search of and attaching to a substratum. This variation may represent adaptation to the habitat of the species. Here, we studied SEM level morphologies of cypris antennular sensory and attachment organs in a deep-sea vent endemic species (Neoverruca sp.) and a vent/seep inhabiting species (Ashinkailepas seepiophila). We compare them with three species from other environments. The antennular morphologies of Neoverruca sp. and A. seepiophila were similar, which is consistent with recent molecular studies showing a close relationship of the two species. The setation pattern of the antennules was very conservative among species from various environments. In contrast, striking differences were observed in the structure of the attachment organ (the third antennular segment). Neoverruca sp. and A. seepiophila had no velum or a skirt surrounding the attachment disc on the third segment, while other cirripede cyprids almost always have either of these structures. In addition, both cyprids of A. seepiophila and Neoverruca sp. had the attachment disc angled toward the substratum, whereas it faces distally in cyprids from hard bottom inhabiting barnacles. We suggest that both velum/skirt and the angle of the attachment disc play an important role, when the antennules are contacting the substratum during surface exploration. Differences in attachment organ structures may be highly adaptive, enabling cirripede species to enter new habitats during evolution.
Relation: 277(5) PP.594-602
URI: http://ntour.ntou.edu.tw:8080/ir/handle/987654321/46120
Appears in Collections:[海洋生物研究所] 期刊論文

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