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Flagellates from stromatolites and surrounding sediments in Shark Bay, Western Australia
The community of flagellates in Hamelin Pool was found not to be significantly different from communities from other marine benthic habitats, and abundances are also comparable to those in other sediments.
Heterotrophic flagellates (Protista) from marine sediments of Botany Bay, Australia
Among the 87 species from 43 genera encountered in this survey are 13 new taxa, and most flagellates described here appear to be cosmopolitan.
Darwin's heterotrophic flagellates
There is no evidence from this study of endemism of this community of heterotrophic flagellates, but the species lists correspond well with lists generated from other Australian sites and from comparable sites worldwide.
Free-living Heterotrophic Flagellates from Freshwater Sites in Tasmania (Australia), a Field Survey
The relative lack of novelty provides little support for the existence of endemic biota among this group of organisms, and suggests that contiguity of habitats has not been a major determinant of the distribution of heterotrophic flagellates.
Ultrastructure and phylogenetic placement within Heterolobosea of the previously unclassified, extremely halophilic heterotrophic flagellate Pleurostomum flabellatum (Ruinen 1938).
Small Free-Living Heterotrophic Flagellates from Marine Sediments of Gippsland Basin, South-Eastern Australia
- W. Lee
- Environmental Science, Biology
- 18 September 2015
A total of 85 morpho-species of heterotrophic flagellates are reported from sediments at depths from 25–3000 m in the Gippsland Basin (Australia) and it appears that many heterotrophs are cosmopolitan.
Free-living heterotrophic euglenids from freshwater sites in mainland Australia
The majority of species reported here have also been found at other locations worldwide, and it is found little or no evidence that there is endemism in this group of heterotrophic euglenids.
Some free‐living heterotrophic flagellates from marine sediments of inchon and Ganghwa Island, Korea
- W. Lee
- Environmental Science
- 1 January 2002
This study supports the model that free‐living heterotrophic flagellates have a world‐wide distribution and records two new taxa that have been found from other habitats in Australia which are geographically remote from Korea.
Free-living Heterotrophic Flagellates from Intertidal Sediments of Saros Bay, Aegean Sea (Turkey)
Thirty eight species from 30 genera of heterotrophic flagellates and one unidentifi ed taxon are reported with uninterpreted records based on light-microscopy, and all of the morphospecies described here was previously reported elsewhere and appear to be cosmopolitan.
Free-living heterotrophic euglenids from marine sediments of the Gippsland Basin, southeastern Australia
- W. Lee
- Environmental Science, Geography
- 1 October 2008
Twenty-three species and forms from six genera of heterotrophic euglenids encountered in marine sediments from various stations in the Gippsland Basin, southeastern Australia are described with uninterpreted records based on light microscopy.