Common Names: sardines, Herrings, shads, sardines, menhadens, menhadens, harengs, shads, aloses, pilchards, sprats, Sardinas, Ð¡ÐµÐ»ÑŒÐ´ÐµÐ²Ñ‹Ðµ, herrings
1. Tolerance of young allis shad Alosa alosa (Clupeidae) to oxy-thermic stress.
Baumann L, Vega J, Philip J, Polese F, VÃ©tillard F, Pierre M, Le Barh R, Jatteau P, Bardonnet A, Acolas ML
Journal of fish biology J Fish Biol Tolerance of young allis shad Alosa alosa (Clupeidae) to oxy-thermic stress. 112-131 10.1111/jfb.14562 The ecology of the young stages of allis shad Alosa alosa is poorly documented, although they can be exposed to many pressures during their freshwater phase and their downstream migration. When passing through systems such as the Gironde-Garonne-Dordogne watershed (GGD, SW France), they can be subjected to high temperatures and low levels of oxygen (hypoxia). The aim of this work is to assess the tolerance of young Alosa alosa at four ages (c. 10, 30, 60 and 85?days old) by challenging them to different temperatures (18, 22, 26 and 28Â°C) together with decreasing oxygen saturation levels (from 100% to 30%). Survival of the 10-day-old individuals was not influenced by oxy-thermic conditions, but high stress levels were detected and perhaps this age class was too fragile regarding the constraint of the experimental design. Survival at 30 and at 60?days old was negatively influenced by the highest temperatures tested alone (from 26Â°C and from 28Â°C, respectively) but no effect was detected at 85?days old up to 28Â°C. A combined effect of temperature and oxygen level was highlighted, with heat accelerating survival decrease when associated with oxygen level depletion: essentially, survival was critical (<50%) at 30?days old at temperature ?22Â°C together with 30% O2 ; at 60?days old, at temperature = 28Â°C with 30% O2 ; at 85?days old, at temperature ?26Â°C with ?40% O2 . Tolerance to oxy-thermic pressures appeared to be greater among the migratory ages (60 and 85?days old) than among the 30-day-old group. Based on environmental data recorded in the GGD system and on our experimental results, an exploratory analysis allowed a discussion of the possible impact of past oxy-thermic conditions on the local population dynamics between 2005 and 2018. The oxy-thermic conditions that may affect Alosa alosa at ages when they migrate downstream (60 and 85?days old) were not frequently recorded in this period, except in cases of extreme episodes of heat together with hypoxia that occurred in some years, in summertime in the turbidity maximum zone of the Gironde estuary (particularly in the year 2006). Interestingly, oxy-thermic conditions that are likely to threaten the 30-day-old individuals occurred more frequently in the lower freshwater parts of the GGD system between the years 2005 and 2018. In the context of climate change, a general increase in temperature is predicted, as well as more frequent and severe hypoxic events, therefore we suggest that local Alosa alosa population recruitment could encounter critical oxy-thermic conditions more frequently in the future if no adaptive management of water resources occurs. Â© 2020 Fisheries Society of the British Isles. Baumann LoÃ¯c L https://orcid.org/0000-0003-1723-5271 INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Vega Joanna J INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Philip Joris J INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Polese Fabien F INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. VÃ©tillard Fabrice F Pierre Maud M INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Le Barh Romaric R INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Jatteau Philippe P INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. Bardonnet AgnÃ¨s A INRAE, UniversitÃ© de Pau et des Pays de l'Adour, E2S UPPA, CollÃ¨ge STE, Ecobiop, St-PÃ©e-sur-Nivelle, France. Acolas Marie-Laure ML INRAE, EABX, Cestas, France. eng This work was part of a PhD funded by the Adour Garonne Water Agency and INRAE. Journal Article 2020 10 16 England J Fish Biol 0214055 0022-1112 IM behavioural observation climate change hypoxia juvenile survival analysis temperature 2020 06 08 2020 09 09 2020 09 25 2020 9 29 6 0 2020 9 29 6 0 2020 9 28 5 49 ppublish 32984981 10.1111/jfb.14562 REFERENCES, 2021
2. Comparative microscopic examination of scales in 21 clupeid species from the Caspian Sea and the Indo-Pacific regions.
Purrafee Dizaj L, Esmaeili HR, Teimori A, Abbasi K
Micron (Oxford, England : 1993), 2020
3. Transcriptome characterization of BPG axis and expression profiles of ovarian steroidogenesis-related genes in the Japanese sardine.
Nyuji M, Hongo Y, Yoneda M, Nakamura M
BMC genomics, 2020
4. Characterization of the complete mitochondrial genome of Chinese Konosirus punctatus (Clupeiformes, Clupeidae) and phylogenetic studies of Clupeiformes.
Zhang K, Liu Y, Yin X, Yuan P, Chen J, Gao Y, Ping H, Zhang H, Miao Z, Liu B, Cao P
Mitochondrial DNA. Part B, Resources, 2020
5. Oropharyngeal morphology related to filtration mechanisms in suspension-feeding American shad (Clupeidae).
Storm TJ, Nolan KE, Roberts EM, Sanderson SL
Journal of experimental zoology. Part A, Ecological and integrative physiology J Exp Zool A Ecol Integr Physiol Oropharyngeal morphology related to filtration mechanisms in suspension-feeding American shad (Clupeidae). 493-510 10.1002/jez.2363 To assess potential filtration mechanisms, scanning electron microscopy was used in a comprehensive quantification and analysis of the morphology and surface ultrastructure for all five branchial arches in the ram suspension-feeding fish, American shad (Alosa sapidissima, Clupeidae). The orientation of the branchial arches and the location of mucus cells on the gill rakers were more consistent with mechanisms of crossflow filtration and cross-step filtration rather than conventional dead-end sieving. The long, thin gill rakers could lead to a large area for the exit of water from the oropharyngeal cavity during suspension feeding (high fluid exit ratio). The substantial elongation of gill rakers along the dorsal-ventral axis formed d-type ribs with a groove aspect ratio of 0.5 and a Reynolds number of approximately 500, consistent with the potential operation of cross-step filtration. Mucus cell abundance differed significantly along the length of the raker and the height of the raker. The mucus cell abundance data and the observed sloughing of denticles along the gill raker margins closest to the interior of the oropharyngeal cavity suggest that gill raker growth may occur primarily at the raker tips, the denticle bases, and the internal raker margins along the length of the raker. These findings will be applied in ongoing experiments with 3D-printed physical models of fish oral cavities in flow tanks, and in future ecological studies on the diet and nutrition of suspension-feeding fishes. Â© 2020 Wiley Periodicals, Inc. Storm Timothy James TJ Department of Biology, William & Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. Oral and Maxillofacial Surgery, Geisinger Wyoming Valley Medical Center, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. Nolan Katherine Ericson KE Department of Biology, William & Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. University Laboratory Animal Resources, The Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Roberts Erin Michele EM 0000-0002-4117-7334 Department of Biology, William & Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. Fisheries, Animal, and Veterinary Science Department, University of Rhode Island, Kingston, Rhode Island. Sanderson S Laurie SL 0000-0002-5717-1981 Department of Biology, William & Mary, Williamsburg, Virginia. eng HHMI Howard Hughes Medical Institute United States Journal Article Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't 2020 04 27 United States J Exp Zool A Ecol Integr Physiol 101710204 2471-5638 IM Clupeidae cross-step filtration crossflow filtration filter feeding fish feeding gill raker 2020 01 21 2020 03 28 2020 03 30 2020 4 29 6 0 2020 4 29 6 0 2020 4 29 6 0 ppublish 32342660 10.1002/jez.2363 REFERENCES, 2020
6. Weak population structure and recent demographic expansion of the monogenean parasite Kapentagyrus spp. infecting clupeid fishes of Lake Tanganyika, East Africa.
KmentovÃ¡ N, KoblmÃ¼ller S, Van Steenberge M, Raeymaekers JAM, Artois T, De Keyzer ELR, Milec L, Muterezi Bukinga F, Mulimbwa N'sibula T, Masilya Mulungula P, Ntakimazi G, Volckaert FAM, Gelnar M, Vanhove MPM
International journal for parasitology, 2020
7. Seasonal variation of the prevalence of cymothoid isopod Norileca indica (Crustacea, Isopoda), parasitizing on the host fish Rastrelliger kanagurta collected from the Southwest coast of India.
Jemi JN, Hatha AAM, Radhakrishnan CK
Journal of parasitic diseases : official organ of the Indian Society for Parasitology, 2020
8. Community ecology of the metazoan parasites of the Atlantic thread herring, Opisthonema oglinum (Lesueur, 1818) (Actinopterygii: Clupeidae) from the Sepetiba Bay, Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Chaves L, Paschoal F
Brazilian journal of biology = Revista brasleira de biologia, 2020
9. Uncharted digenean diversity in Lake Tanganyika: cryptogonimids (Digenea: Cryptogonimidae) infecting endemic lates perches (Actinopterygii: Latidae).
KmentovÃ¡ N, Bray RA, KoblmÃ¼ller S, Artois T, De Keyzer ELR, Gelnar M, Vanhove MPM, Georgieva S
Parasites & vectors, 2020
10. Sardinella alcyone n. sp., a new sardine (Teleostei: Clupeiformes: Clupeidae) from the northwestern Pacific Ocean.
Hata H, Motomura H