Ecology

Associations

Known predators

Penaeidae (juvenile penaeid shrimp) is prey of:
Salmonidae
Carangidae
Chondrichthyes
Tursiops truncatus

Based on studies in:
USA: Florida (Estuarine)

This list may not be complete but is based on published studies.
  • W. M. Kemp, W. H. B. Smith, H. N. McKellar, M. E. Lehman, M. Homer, D. L. Young and H. T. Odum, Energy cost-benefit analysis applied to power plants near Crystal River, Florida. In: Ecosystem Modeling in Theory and Practice: An Introduction with Case His
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Known prey organisms

Penaeidae (juvenile penaeid shrimp) preys on:
detritus

Based on studies in:
USA: Florida (Estuarine)

This list may not be complete but is based on published studies.
  • W. M. Kemp, W. H. B. Smith, H. N. McKellar, M. E. Lehman, M. Homer, D. L. Young and H. T. Odum, Energy cost-benefit analysis applied to power plants near Crystal River, Florida. In: Ecosystem Modeling in Theory and Practice: An Introduction with Case His
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© SPIRE project

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Molecular Biology and Genetics

Molecular Biology

Statistics of barcoding coverage

Barcode of Life Data Systems (BOLD) Stats
                                        
Specimen Records:731Public Records:493
Specimens with Sequences:662Public Species:16
Specimens with Barcodes:458Public BINs:23
Species:59         
Species With Barcodes:50         
          
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Barcode data

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Locations of barcode samples

Collection Sites: world map showing specimen collection locations for Penaeidae

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Genomic DNA is available from 6 specimens with morphological vouchers housed at Queensland Museum
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Wikipedia

Penaeidae

Penaeidae is a family of marine crustacean in the suborder Dendrobranchiata, which are often referred to as penaeid shrimp or penaeid prawn. It contains many species of economic importance, such as the tiger prawn (Penaeus monodon), whiteleg shrimp, Atlantic white shrimp and Indian prawn. Many prawns are the subject of commercial fishery, and farming, both in marine settings, and in freshwater farms. Lateral line-like sense organs on the antennae have been reported in some species of Penaeidae.[1] At 210 metres per second (760 km/h), the myelinated giant interneurons of pelagic penaeid shrimp have the world record for impulse conduction speed in any animal.[2]

Genera

There are 48 recognised genera in the family Penaeidae, 23 of them known only from the fossil record (marked †):[3]

References

  1. ^ E. J. Denton & John Gray (1985). "Lateral-line-like antennae of certain of the Penaeidea (Crustacea, Decapoda, Natantia)". Proceedings of the Royal Society B 226 (1244): 249–261. doi:10.1098/rspb.1985.0094.
  2. ^ Ke Hsu & Susumu Terakawa (1998). "Fenestration in the myelin sheath of nerve fibers of the shrimp: A novel node of excitation for saltatory conduction". Journal of Neurobiology 30 (3): 397–409. doi:10.1002/(SICI)1097-4695(199607)30:3<397::AID-NEU8>3.0.CO;2-#.
  3. ^ Sammy De Grave, N. Dean Pentcheff, Shane T. Ahyong et al. (2009). "A classification of living and fossil genera of decapod crustaceans". Raffles Bulletin of Zoology Suppl. 21: 1–109. http://rmbr.nus.edu.sg/rbz/biblio/s21/s21rbz1-109.pdf.
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