Known prey organisms
Based on studies in:
New Zealand: Otago, Akatore, Akatore catchment (River)
New Zealand: Otago, Catlins, Craggy Tor catchment (River)
New Zealand: Otago, Narrowdale catchment (River)
USA: North Carolina, Coweeta (River)
USA: Maine, Troy (River)
This list may not be complete but is based on published studies.
- Thompson, RM and Townsend CR. 2005. Energy availability, spatial heterogeneity and ecosystem size predict food-web structure in streams. OIKOS 108: 137-148.
- Thompson, RM and Townsend, CR. 2003. Impacts on stream food webs of native and exotic forest: an intercontinental comparison. Ecology 84:145-161
Molecular Biology and Genetics
Statistics of barcoding coverage
|Specimen Records:||1,032||Public Records:||990|
|Specimens with Sequences:||1,011||Public Species:||86|
|Specimens with Barcodes:||1,001||Public BINs:||240|
|Species With Barcodes:||86|
Cambaridae is the largest of the three families of freshwater crayfish, with over 400 species. Most of the species in the family are native to North America east of the Great Divide, such as the invasive species Procambarus clarkii and Orconectes rusticus, with fewer species living in East Asia and Japan, such as zarigani (Cambaroides japonicus).
- James W. Fetzner, Jr. (2005-05-09). "Family Cambaridae Hobbs, 1942". Crayfish Taxon Browser. Carnegie Museum of Natural History.
- A. Braband, T. Kawai & G. Scholtz (2006). "The phylogenetic position of the East Asian freshwater crayfish Cambaroides within the Northern Hemisphere Astacoidea (Crustacea, Decapoda, Astacida) based on molecular data" (abstract). Journal of Zoological Systematics and Evolutionary Research 44 (1): 17–24. doi:10.1111/j.1439-0469.2005.00338.x.
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