Index of Latin names of blue-green algae taxa (Cyanophyta ) noted in Poland up to the year 1980
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Index of Latin names of blue-green algae taxa (Cyanophyta ) noted in Poland up to the year 1980

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Published by Polish Academy of Sciences, W. Szafer Institute of Botany in Kraków .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Poland

Subjects:

  • Cyanobacteria -- Poland -- Bibliography -- Indexes.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementJadwiga Siemińska.
SeriesPolish botanical studies., no. 17
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQR99.8.P7 S54 1995
The Physical Object
Pagination51 p. ;
Number of Pages51
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL748376M
ISBN 108385444416
LC Control Number97142080

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The one concerning the blue-green algae mentioned in literature up to has already been published (Sieminska ), a continuation (up to ) is already for print and so is the fascicle concerning diatoms (total, up to ). Each index contains the list of Latin names of the genera and species given in alphabetical order. Blue-green algae can grow in both marine and freshwater. Most of the harmful algae blooms (HABs) occur in freshwater. Blue-green algae can grow in lakes, ponds, reservoirs, and slow moving streams when environmental conditions are right, such as warm water, abundance of nutrients like phosphorus or nitrogen, and plenty of sunlight. However, a few species of blue-green algae, such as Microcystis, Aphanizomenon, and Anabaena, produce toxins capable of causing illness in humans and toxins can cause gastroenteritis, neurological disorders, and possibly cancer. In this case, illness is caused by the ingestion of the toxin produced by the organisms, rather than ingestion of the organism itself, as is the case. Blue-green algae, any of a large, heterogeneous group of prokaryotic, principally photosynthetic organisms. Cyanobacteria resemble the eukaryotic algae in many ways, including morphological characteristics and ecological niches, and were at one time treated as algae, hence the common name of.

•The current systems of classification of algae are based on the following main criteria: o kinds of photosynthetic pigments, o type or chemical nature of photosynthetic energy storage products o photosynthetic membranes’ (thylakoids) organization and other features of the chloroplasts. o cell wall composition and structure. o the presence or absence of flagella (as well as the number and. This is the current provision for names of plant fossils, but all new non-fossil taxa have required a Latin description or diagnosis (fungi and plants from 1 January ; algae (including cyanobacteria, if treated under the Code) from 1 January ). REVIEW TAXONOMIC IDENTIFICATION OF ALGAE (MORPHOLOGICAL AND MOLECULAR): SPECIES CONCEPTS, METHODOLOGIES, AND THEIR IMPLICATIONS FOR ECOLOGICAL BIOASSESSMENT1 Kalina M. Manoylov2 Department of Biological and Environmental Sciences, Georgia College and State University, Milledgeville, Georgia , USA. Blue-green algae, technically known as cyanobacteria, are microscopic organisms that are naturally present in lakes and streams. Under certain conditions, blue-green algae can become abundant in warm, shallow, undisturbed, nutrient-rich surface waters that receive a lot of sunlight. When this occurs, blue-green algae can form blooms that.

Staurodesmus, Lake Rotoiti, X (Photo Thomas Wilding) Stauroneis cf anceps: Diatoms: Stauroneis, Horne Creek, X Algae are predominantly aquatic, photosynthetic organisms. The group is extremely diverse, ranging from giant kelps to microscopic diatoms, and their taxonomy is contentious. The following is a list of algae, arranged alphabetically by taxonomic division (the taxonomic rank below kingdom). The. This book covers topics such as: evolution of sex and sexuality in algae; and, pigments in algae with their chemistry and the evolution of thallus in algae. Author Index. absent According akinetes algae algal anisogamy antheridia apical arranged Asexual attached axis basal bearing becomes blue-green algae body Bold and Wynne 5/5(9). Bacterial taxonomy is the taxonomy, i.e. the rank-based classification, of bacteria.. In the scientific classification established by Carl Linnaeus, each species has to be assigned to a genus (binary nomenclature), which in turn is a lower level of a hierarchy of ranks (family, suborder, order, subclass, class, division/phyla, kingdom and domain). In the currently accepted classification of.