Cambaridae


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Cambaridae

[kam′bär·ə‚dē]
(invertebrate zoology)
A family of crayfishes belonging to the section Macrura in the crustacean order Decapoda.
References in periodicals archive ?
Morphological variation of rusty crayfish Orconectes rusticus (Cambaridae) with gender and local scale spatial gradients.
2011), then freshwater species, including the crayfish families such as Astacidae, Cambaridae. and Parastacidae, emerged much later, after the first terrestrial arthropods conquered land during the Silurian [443 to 419 million years ago (mya)], and are assumed to have their monophyletic origins during the Triassic period (185 to 22 mya) before Pangea split (Crandall et al.
The molecular evolution of visual pigments of freshwater crayfishes (Decapoda: Cambaridae).
Crandall, "Intragenomic variation within ITS1 and ITS2 of freshwater crayfishes (Decapoda: Cambaridae): Implications for phylogenetic and microsatellite studies," Molecular Biology and Evolution, vol.
There are three families of crayfish, Astacidae, Parastacidae and Cambaridae. The red swamp freshwater crayfish belonging to Procambarus clarkii (Girard 1852) species belonging to Cambaridae family (Huner & Barr, 1991; Fishar, 2006), and it is currently considered one of the most abundant and commercial crustacean species worldwide (Henttonen & Huner, 1999).
9:30 A DYADIC ANALYSIS OF ACOUSTIC COMMUNICATION IN PROCAMBARUS SPICUL1FER (CAMBARIDAE)**, Cambrielle N.
Alllison, "Antennule use and agonistic success in the crayfish Orconectes rusticus (Girard, 1852) (Decapoda, Cambaridae)," Crustaceana, vol.
The zoogeography and centers of origin of the crayfish subgenus Procericambarus (Decapoda: Cambaridae).
Male crayfish of the family Cambaridae (including all Tennessee species) exhibit a cycle of dimorphism in which they alternate from a reproductively active stale in which their gonads have longer, more pointed terminal elements (form I) to a reproductively inactive state in which the gonads have shorter, more blunt terminal elements (form II) (Taylor and Schuster.
These studies suggest that the ranges of chromosome number in freshwater crayfish families (Astacidae, Cambaridae, and Parastacidae) are larger than that reported for palaemonoid prawn (Table 2).