Query: classification: "42.73"
Query: classification: "42.73"
|1|| ||Article: Anatomy, functional morphology, evolutionary ecology and systematics of the invasive gastropod Cipangopaludina japonica (Viviparidae: Bellamyinae)|
B. Van Bocxlaer, E.E. Strong, in: Contributions to Zoology, Vol. 85 (2016), p. 235-263
|2|| ||Article: Pectinoidea (Bivalvia: Propeamussiidae and Cyclochlamydidae) from the southwestern Indian Ocean|
H.H. Dijkstra, P. Maestrati, in: African Invertebrates, Vol. 56 (2015), p. 585-628
|3|| ||Article: Mitochondrial and morphological differentiation in a previously unrecognized radiation of the land snail genus Parachloritis Ehrmann, 1912 on Timor (Pulmonata: Camaenidae)|
F. Köhler, V. Kessner, in: Contributions to Zoology, Vol. 83 (2014), p. 1-40
|4|| ||Article: Molecular phylogenetics and comparative anatomy of Kimberleytrachia Köhler, 2011 - a genus of land snail endemic to the coastal Kimberley, Western Australia with description of new taxa (Gastropoda, Camaenidae)|
F. Criscione, F. Köhler, in: Contributions to Zoology, Vol. 83 (2014), p. 245-267
|5|| ||Book: Seagrass mollusks as a model group for paleoecological and paleodiversity studies = Weekdieren van het zeegras als modelgroep voor paleomilieu en biodiversiteit studies = Seegrass Mollusken als Modelgruppe für Studien der Paläoökologie und Paläodiversität|
S. Reich, (2014), VI, 497 p. p.
|6|| ||Article: Tertiary and Quaternary fossil pyramidelloidean gastropods of Indonesia|
E. Robba, in: Scripta Geologica, Vol. 144 (2013), p. 1-191
|7|| ||Article: Bathyal and abyssal Pectinoidea from the Red Sea and Gulf of Aden (Bivalvia: Propeamussiidae, Entoliidae, Pectinidae)|
H.H. Dijkstra, R. Janssen, in: Archiv für Molluskenkunde, Vol. 142 (2013), p. 181-214
|8|| ||Article: I made use of the known dates of reclamation (and of afforestations) in the IJsselmeerpolders in The Netherlands to assess evolutionary adaptation in Cepaea nemoralis. At 12 localities (three in each polder), I sampled a total of 4390 adult individuals in paired open and shaded habitats, on average 233m apart, and scored these for genetic shell colour polymorphisms. The results show (highly) significant differentiation at most localities, although the genes involved differed per locality. Overall, though, populations in shaded habitats had evolved towards darker shells than those in adjacent open habitats, whereas a 'Cain & Sheppard' diagram (proportion yellow shells plotted against ‘effectively unbanded’ shells) failed to reveal a clear pattern. This might suggest that thermal selection is more important than visual selection in generating this pattern. Trait differentiation, regardless of whether they were plotted against polder age or habitat age, showed a linear increase of differentiation with time, corresponding to a mean rate of trait evolution of 15–31 kilodarwin. In conclusion, C. nemoralis is capable of rapid and considerable evolutionary differentiation over 1–25 snail generations, though equilibrium may be reached only at longer time scales|
M. Schilthuizen, in: Heredity, Vol. 110 (2013), p. 247-252
|9|| ||Article: Habitat preferences of coral-associated wentletrap snails (Gastropoda: Epitoniidae)|
A. Gittenberger, B.W. Hoeksema, in: Contributions to Zoology, Vol. 82 (2013), p. 1-25
|10|| ||Article: Intraspecific morphological and genetic variability in the European freshwater snail Radix labiata (Rossmaessler, 1835) (Gastropoda: Basommatophora: Lymnaeidae)|
K. Schniebs, P. Glöer, M.V. Vinarski, A.K. Hundsdoerfer, in: Contributions to Zoology, Vol. 82 (2013), p. 55-68