Reductoonops carpish, Platnick & Berniker, 2014

Platnick, Norman I. & Berniker, Lily, 2014, ffle Neotropical goblin spiders of the new genus Reductoonops (Araneae, Oonopidae), American Museum Novitates 2014 (3811), pp. 1-75: 73

publication ID

http://doi.org/ 10.1206/3811.1

DOI

http://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.4597957

persistent identifier

http://treatment.plazi.org/id/C215537D-FFBB-FFD9-0500-6638FDE6FA20

treatment provided by

Felipe

scientific name

Reductoonops carpish
status

new species

Reductoonops carpish   , new species ( figs. 560–577 View FIGURES 560–571 View FIGURES 572–582. 572–577 )

TYPES: Male holotype and female allotype from Berlese sample of litter taken in a montane rain forest at an elevation of 1920 m on the north side of Cerro Carpish, near Chinchao, 09°40′S. 76°04′W, Huánuco, Peru (Jan. 12, 1983; A. Newton, M. fflayer), deposited in FMNH (61581, PBI_ OON 10884 View Materials ) GoogleMaps   .

DIAGNOSIS: Males can be recognized by the elongated tip of the palpal apophysis ( figs. 568–571 View FIGURES 560–571 ), females by relatively wide anterior genitalic process, which has a distinct longitudinal portion bearing the dorsal glandular projections ( figs. 576, 577 View FIGURES 572–582. 572–577 ).

MALE (PBI_ OON 10884 View Materials , figs. 560–572 View FIGURES 560–571 View FIGURES 572–582. 572–577 ): Total length 1.24. Surface of elevated portion of pars cephalica smooth. Eyes two; ALE touching. Sternum with anterior channels, surface smooth, without pits, microsculpture absent; setae densest laterally. Labium anterior margin deeply incised. Endite tip with broad, recurved lobe flanked on either side by modified seta. Palpal apophysis with narrow, elongated tip; cymbium not fused with bulb.

FEMALE (PBI_ OON 10884 View Materials , figs. 573–577 View FIGURES 572–582. 572–577 ): Total length 1.52. Anterior genitalic process relatively wide, with distinct, longitudinal median portion bearing presumably glandular dorsal projections.

OTHER MATERIAL EXAMINED: None.

DISTRIBUTION: Peru (Huánuco).

FMNH

Field Museum of Natural History