New Eclipidrilus species (Annelida, Clitellata, Lumbriculidae) from southeastern North America

@article{Fend2012NewES,
  title={New Eclipidrilus species (Annelida, Clitellata, Lumbriculidae) from southeastern North America},
  author={S. Fend and D. Lenat},
  journal={Zootaxa},
  year={2012},
  volume={3194},
  pages={51-67}
}
This dataset contains the digitized treatments in Plazi based on the original journal article Fend, Steven V., Lenat, David R. (2012): New Eclipidrilus species (Annelida, Clitellata, Lumbriculidae) from southeastern North America. Zootaxa 3194: 51-67, DOI: 10.5281/zenodo.210008 
New species and new records of Japanese Lumbriculidae (Annelida, Clitellata)
TLDR
4 new species of Lumbriculidae are reported, plus a range extension of the Korean Lamprortus orientalis Rodriguez, 1994, plus an additional species attributed to a new genus, Honshudrilus. Expand
Sylphella puccoon gen. n., sp. n. and two additional new species of aquatic oligochaetes (Lumbriculidae, Clitellata) from poorly-known lotic habitats in North Carolina (USA)
TLDR
Streams and wetlands of Southeastern USA have a remarkably high diversity of endemic lumbriculids, and these poorly-known invertebrates should be considered in conservation efforts. Expand
Rhynchelmis subgenus Sutroa Eisen new rank, with two new species from western North America (Annelida, Clitellata, Lumbriculidae).
The lumbriculid Rhynchelmis subgenus Sutroa Eisen, 1888 new rank is defined for a group of Nearctic species having multiple diverticula originating at the spermathecal ducts and eversible penialExpand
On Kincaidiana Altman, 1936 and Guestphalinus Michaelsen, 1933 (Annelida, Clitellata, Lumbriculidae), with the descriptions of three new species
Two formerly monotypic lumbriculid genera, Guestphalinus Michaelsen, 1933 and Kincaidiana Altman, 1936, are reviewed using morphological and molecular data, following the discovery of newExpand
Taxonomic and functional group composition of macroinvertebrate assemblages in agricultural drainage ditches
Aquatic macroinvertebrates in drainage ditches may alter rates of nutrient cycling and decomposition of organic matter but have not been accounted for in studies of ditch biogeochemistry. WeExpand