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      • KCI등재

        Bivalve mollusks in Ulsan Bay (Korea)

        Lutaenko, Konstantin A. The Malacological Society of Korea 2014 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.30 No.1

        The bivalve molluscan fauna of Ulsan Bay, East Sea coast of Korea, is summarized, based on original and literature data. The fauna consists of 61 species belonging to 20 families. Seven species are identified only to genus level. Two species (Carditellopsis toneana (Yokoyama, 1922), Carditidae and Fulvia hungerfordi (G.B. Sowerby III, 1901), Cardiidae) are new records for the East Sea coast of Korea, and one species (Crenella decussata (Montagu, 1808), Mytilidae) is a new record for Korea. Biogeographically, Ulsan Bay's bivalve fauna is subtropical with a predominance of tropical-subtropical species, 21 species, or 39% of the total species number, subtropical, 14 species, or 26%, and subtropical-boreal (mostly subtropical-lowboreal), 11 species, 21%, totalling 86%. A remarkable feature of the Ulsan Bay fauna is the presence of tropical-subtropical species not found in Yeongil Bay but common in tidal flats and shallow waters of the Yellow Sea and the southern part of Korea. A cold water mass appearing off the southeast coast of Korea near Ulsan in summer seems responsible for the presence of boreal-arctic species in this area.

      • KCI등재

        A new record of Turbo (Callopoma) excellens (Turbinidae: Sorbeoconcha: Gastropoda) from Korea

        Lee, Jun-Sang,Lee, Yong-Seok The Malacological Society of Korea 2013 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.29 No.4

        The specimens of Turbo (Callopoma) excellens were collected from Jejudo Island by scuba diving, and diagnostic characters were analysed. This is the first occurrence report the Turbo (Callopoma) excellens Sowerby III, 1914 from Korea.

      • KCI등재

        A New Record of Myurella nebulosa (Terebridae: Gastropoda) from Korea

        Jung, Daewui,Lee, Sang-Hwa,Choe, Yeongjae,Park, Joong-Ki The Malacological Society of Korea 2015 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.31 No.2

        We report a new record of Myurella nebulosa (Sowerby, 1825) collected by SCUBA diving from sandy bottom of subtidal zone in Jeju Island in Korea. The specimen of M. nebulosa is distinguished from its congeners by having slightly plump shell, high spire, distinctive subsutural band, deep axial ribs, numerous and shallow spiral ribs, ivory in color. In this report, we provided a brief morphological description and photographs of M. nebulosa. An unrooted phylogenetic tree for mitochondrial cox1 sequences using NJ analysis found Korean M. nebulosa sample was clustered with its conspecific sequences, but clearly separated from M. columellaris that is not easy to distinguishable based on external shell morphology alone.

      • KCI등재

        A report of three unrecorded Ellobiid species (Gastropoda, Eupulmonata) from Korea

        Lee, Jun-Sang,Lee, Yong-Seok The Malacological Society of Korea 2015 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.31 No.4

        Three species of Ellobiid molluscs collected from Korea were identified as Auriculastra duplicata (Pfeffer, 1854), Laemodonta siamensis (Morelete, 1875) and Melampus (Pira) flavus (Gmelin, 1791). This is the first record from the Korea, providing a description of the species with illustration for the shell morphology. Including the new recorded in this study, the family Ellobiidae contained six genera and 13 species in the Korea.

      • KCI등재

        A Catalogue of the Mollusks of Jeju Island, South Korea

        Noseworthy, Ronald G.,Lim, Na-Rae,Choi, Kwang-Sik The Malacological Society of Korea 2007 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.23 No.1

        This catalogue is the result of a four-year survey of the mollusks of Jeju Island, the southernmost island in the Republic of Korea. Forty-eight survey stations were visited, with a total of 82 specific localities being sampled. Literature records were also obtained. Local and world distribution of each species is included. This survey reports a total of 1,072 mollusk species and subspecies; 1,015 marine and 57 land and freshwater. There are 812 gastropods, of which 755 are either entirely marine or have marine affinities. The best represented of the marine families are the Pyramidellidae, Trochidae, and Ovulidae. There are 225 bivalves, none being freshwater species, with the Veneridae, Mytilidae, and Arcidae having the largest number of species. Among the smaller classes there are sixteen Cephalopoda, eleven Polyplacophora, and eight Scaphopoda. Compared to mainland Korea, Jeju Island has a rather small terrestrial mollusk fauna and a depauperate freshwater one, with mainly Palearctic connections. The Helixarionidae and Bradybaenidae are the largest terrestrial families. The marine faunal affinities with the neighboring Japonic and Indo-West Pacific provinces are also discussed, revealing that this island's mollusk fauna is a blend of warm-temperate and subtropical-tropical species.

      • KCI등재

        Bivalve Mollusks in Yeongil Bay, Korea. 2. Faunal Analysis

        Lutaenko Konstantin A.,Je, Jong-Geel,Shin, Sang-Ho The Malacological Society of Korea 2006 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.22 No.1

        A list of species of bivalve mollusks, their local distributions and relative abundance in Yeongil Bay were analysed. Species richness ranging from 1 to 37 species was low (less than 10) in some stations at the entrance and in the central part of the bay. Fifteen species (Acila insignis, Nucula tenuis, Yoldia notabilis, Mytilus galloprovincialis, Arca boucardi, Axinopsida subquadrata, Felaniella usta, Mactra chinensis, Raeta pulchella, Nitidotellina hokkaidoensis, Theora fragilis, Alvenius ojianus, Callithaca adamsi, Ruditapes philippinarum and Laternula anatina) were most frequently encountered, and seven of them were most abundant numerically (per sample): Th. fragilis in the inner bay, A. insignis, N. tenuis, and A. ojianus in the outer bay, and C. adamsi, A. subquadrata, R. puichella in both parts. Local distributions of common species were described and presented in plotted data, and three distribution patterns were recognized. Biogeographical analysis shows that a majority of species (55%) belongs to the subtropical group, tropical-subtropical species (16%) play a relatively significant role, and the percentage of boreal (temperate) and boreal-arctic species is 18% which characterizes the whole fauna as subtropical. Zonal-biogeographical composition and number of species in families in Yeongil Bay are compared with those of some Japanese (Wakasa and Mutsu) and Russian (Peter the Great, Possjet and Amursky) bays of the East Sea. The absence of a number of typical warm-water embaymental mollusks in Yeongil Bay found in the north further East Sea and Japan, and the similar zonal-biogeographical structure of the inner and outer bay faunas are explained by active water exchange due to the openness of the bay, relatively low summer temperatures, and presence of upwelled cold waters.

      • KCI등재

        Size-mass relationships for 4 freshwater snails (Gastropoda: Pleuroceridae) from the Guem River in Korea

        Yoon, Ho Seop,Choi, Sang Duk The Malacological Society of Korea 2013 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.29 No.1

        Size-mass relationships were estimated for 4 species belonging to genus Semisulcospira from the Guem River, Korea. These 4 freshwater snail species: Semisulcospira libertina, Semisulcospira coreana, Semisulcospira gottschei, and Semisulcospira forticosta. Between June and November 2011, samples were caught by dredge (mesh size 10mm of multifilament nylon, total length 4.35 m) at depths of < 2 m. Estimates of for parameter b of the size-mass relationship (W = $aSH^b$) ranged between 2.0072 (Semisulcospira libertina) and 2.3463 (Semisulcospira gottschei).

      • KCI등재

        Systematic Relationships of Korean Freshwater Snails of Semisulcospira, Koreanomelania, and Koreoleptoxis (Cerithiodiea; Pleuroceridae) revealed byMitochondrial Cytochrome Oxidase I Sequences

        Kim, Woo-Jin,Kim, Dae-Hee,Lee, Jun-Sang,Bang, In-Chul,Lee, Wan-Ok,Jung, Hyung-Taek The Malacological Society of Korea 2010 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.26 No.4

        Many freshwater snail taxa are difficult to identify using morphological traits due to phenotypic plasticity. However, using of molecular DNA marker in combination with morphological traits can provide a reliable means for discriminating among freshwater snail taxa including cryptic species. To discriminate among Korean freshwater snail taxa and resolve their systematic relationships, wesequenced a fragment of mtDNA cytochrome oxidase I (COI) gene from 82 specimens collected from ten different sites distributed along the Korean peninsula. We identified more than seven freshwater snail taxa including cryptic species in Korea. Whereas traditional shell morphology of freshwater snails offers only weak discriminatory power for recognizing 'good' taxa, DNA sequence data provided positive and reliable identification. In addition, a major Semisulcospira clade was clearly separated from the remaining lineages observed including cryptic species. However, a phylogenetic tree inferred from the COI gene data did not fully resolve systematic relationships among pleurocerid taxa in Korea. Establishing more robust shell characteristics for identifying taxa unambiguously and hence improving traditional key shell morphology characters for freshwater snail species is an urgent requirement and will require more rigorous examination of all nominal taxa. While molecular data generated here will be useful for species identification and for describing the systematic relationships among Korean freshwater snails, further analysis will be required.

      • KCI등재

        Gonadal Development and Reproduction in the Trumpet Shell, Charonia sauliae

        강경호,김재민,선승찬,김현정,Kang, Kyoung-Ho,Kim, Jae-Min,Seon, Seung-Cheon,Zhuo, Liang Liang,Lim, Sang-Min,Kim, Hyeon-Jeong The Malacological Society of Korea 2009 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.25 No.1

        This study devised and tested a histological staging system for gonadal development in the trumpet shell, Charonia sauliae, which was collected along the south coast of Jeju Island, South Korea. This paper details for the first time the gonadal development characteristics of C. sauliae. Ovary and testis development in C. sauliae can be roughly divided into five stages: growing, mature, spent, degenerative, and resting. The trumpet shelll has multiple fecundation and fertilization during the spawning season for out-of-step gonadal development in high-temperature and low-salinity environments. Female trumpet shell tended to have larger shells and were more abundant than males (64.26% of all animals collected were female).

      • KCI등재

        Reproductive Biology of the Pen Shell, Atrina(Servatrina) pectinata on the Boryeong Coastal Waters of Korea

        Chung, Ee-Yung,Baik, Seong-Hyeon,Ryu, Dong-Ki The Malacological Society of Korea 2006 The Korean Journal of Malacology Vol.22 No.2

        The gonad index, condition index, reproductive cycle and spawning of the pen shell Atrina (Servatrina) pectinata were investigated using samples from the subtidal zone of Nokdo on the Boryeong coastal waters of Korea. Samples were collected monthly by SCUBA divers for one year from January to December, 2001. A. (Servatrina) pectinata is dioecious and oviparous. The spawning season of this species occurred once a year from June to August, with the main spawning occurring between June and July when the seawater temperature was around $20^{\circ}C$. Ripe oocytes were about 60-65 ${\mu}m$ in diameter. The reproductive cycle of this species could be classified into five successive stages; early active stage (November to March), late active stage (February to May), ripe stage (April to July), partially spawned stage (June to August), and spent/inactive stage (August to October). Monthly changes in the gonad index reached a maximum (4.6) in May (ripe stage), thereafter, the GI values gradually decreased from June to August when spawning occurred continuously. Therefore, monthly changes in the GI values showed a similar pattern to the gonadal phase. The condition index (CI) of the meat part without the posterior adductor muscle reached the maximum in June (ripe and partially spawned stage) and the minimum in September (spent/inactive stage), Accordingly, monthly changes in the condition indice of the meat part without the posterior adductor muscle coincided with the gonadal phases.

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