Trypanobia ( Imajima & Hartman, 1964 )

Aguado, M. Teresa, Murray, Anna & Hutchings, Pat, 2015, Syllidae (Annelida: Phyllodocida) from Lizard Island, Great Barrier Reef, Australia, Zootaxa 4019 (1), pp. 35-60: 52

publication ID

http://dx.doi.org/10.11646/zootaxa.4019.1.5

publication LSID

lsid:zoobank.org:pub:40FE3B2F-C8A4-4384-8BA2-9FD462E31A8B

persistent identifier

http://treatment.plazi.org/id/1F0887F9-FF9D-FFC8-3390-A5D539C01E44

treatment provided by

Plazi

scientific name

Trypanobia ( Imajima & Hartman, 1964 )
status

 

Genus Trypanobia ( Imajima & Hartman, 1964)  n. comb.

Trypanosyllis (Trypanobia) Imajima & Hartman, 1964: 128  . Trypanosyllis  ( Trypanobia  ).— San Martín et al. 2010: 42 –43.

Type species. Haplosyllis depressa Augener, 1913  , designated by Imajima & Hartman (1964).

Diagnosis. (After San Martín et al. 2010). Mid- to large-sized body, ribbon-like, strongly dorsoventrally flattened, with numerous short segments. Prostomium with four eyes and three antennae. Palps completely separate, ventrally directed. Two pairs of tentacular cirri. Antennae, tentacular and dorsal cirri distinctly articulated. Pharynx with trepan. Pharyngeal tooth absent. Chaetae all thick, simple; simple capillary chaetae absent.

Remarks. Imajima & Hartman (1964) erected the subgenus Trypanobia  within Trypanosyllis  to include species with ribbon-shaped bodies but having only simple chaetae. San Martín et al. (2010) maintained this subgenus, though suggested that the differences may be great enough to consider it as an independent genus. Recently, Aguado et al. (2015) performed a phylogenetic analysis whose results show species of Trypanobia  ( T. depressa  and T. cryptica  ) in a monophyletic group, while Trypanosyllis  species grouped in other non-sister clades. Herein, we propose Trypanobia  as a genus separate from Trypanosyllis  , with a geographical distribution restricted to the Pacific Ocean. In addition, Trypanobia  has a different kind of stolon to Trypanosyllis  . Stolons in Trypanosyllis  are acerous or tetraglene (with two pairs of eyes), while in Trypanobia  they also have two pairs of eyes, ventrally developed, but there is also a pair of small anterolateral appendages ( Okada 1933; this study). Trypanobia  currently includes five species: T. (T.) depressa ( Augener, 1913)  from Australia and Japan, T. ankyloseta Day, 1960  from South Africa ( Day 1960), T. (T.) asterobia Okada, 1933  from Japan (Imajima 1966), Trypanobia (T.) foliosa Imajima, 2003  from Japan and Australia (the latter with doubts sensu San Martín et al. 2010), and an additional species described herein, Trypanobia cryptica  n. sp. Trypanobia depressa  and Trypanobia cryptica  n. sp. live in association with bright red sponges. The live specimens have exactly the same colour pattern as their hosts.

Additionally, there are two species, Trypanosyllis inglei Perkins, 1980  and Trypanosyllis  sp. ( Çinar 2007) with two kinds of chaetae: simple (where fusion between blade and shaft is apparent), and compound (with shafts and falcigers). Their relationship with Trypanosyllis  and Trypanobia  needs further phylogenetic study.

Kingdom

Animalia

Phylum

Annelida

Class

Polychaeta

Order

Phyllodocida

Family

Syllidae

Loc

Trypanobia ( Imajima & Hartman, 1964 )

Aguado, M. Teresa, Murray, Anna & Hutchings, Pat 2015

2015
Loc

Trypanosyllis (Trypanobia)

San 2010: 42Imajima 1964: 128

2010