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A new species of Caspia Clessin et W. Dybowski, 1887 (Gastropoda: Truncatelloidea: Hydrobiidae) in the Danube of Bulgaria
The first freshwater species of Caspia is described from the Danube, and inclusion of Casingia in the Hydrobiidae is discussed.
A new genus for a new valvatiform hydrobiid from northwestern Spain (Gastropoda: Caenogastropoda: Hydrobiidae)
Based on a survey of valvatiform hydrobiids inhabiting northwestern Spain, a new genus and species are described, Salaeniella n.
Species of the genus Mercuria Boeters, 1971(Caenogastropoda: Truncatelloidea: Hydrobiidae) from the European Mediterranean region, Morocco and Madeira, with descriptions of new species
Anatomy and morphology of Mercuria species of the Mediterranean region and Madeira were examined. Four new species of Mercuria, M. rolani n. sp., M. tingitana n. sp., M. bakeri n. sp. and M.
The genus Mercuria Boeters, 1971 in France (Gastropoda: Caenogastropoda: Hydrobiidae). West-European Hydrobiidae, Part 13
The Mercuria Boeters, 1971 species living in the coastal zones of France are reviewed and the systematic position of the genus Mercuria is discussed which results in the introduction of a new monotypic subfamily, Mercuriinae n.
Supplementary notes on Moitessieriidae and Hydrobiidae from the Iberian Peninsula (Gastropoda, Caenogastropoda)
This article supplements the review of Moitessieriidae and Hydrobiidae of the Iberian Peninsula by Boeters 11988). It is based on samples collected by J. Notenboom and 1. Meijers in subterranean
News of Pseudamnicola (Corrosella) of Spain and France (Mollusca: Gastropoda: Truncatelloidea)
Pseudamnicola (Corrosella) Boeters, 1970 from Spain and France is reviewed: delimitation of the subgenus against the nominotypical subgenus is supported with geographical, anatomical and
A vanishing hotspot—the impact of molecular insights on the diversity of Central European Bythiospeum Bourguignat, 1882 (Mollusca: Gastropoda: Truncatelloidea)
Investigation of Central European groundwater snails of the genus Bythiospeum finds post-glacial re-colonisation from refugia is discussed as most likely explanation of the recent distribution pattern, and data indicate a significantly lower diversity in Central Europe.