Monterey Bay Aquarium Research Institute
Marine Botany

Antithamnion defectum

References and Acknowledgments

view from hopkins marine stationI have to admit that I never noticed or cared for small red algae before I took Judith Connor's Marine Botony class here at Hopkins Marine Station. After spending three months with Connor, I have not only learned a great deal about algae, but I have spent entire dives being totally distracted by red algae, to the point where I actually missed a passing whale! My growing appreciation for algae, especially those tiny reds, is a testament to Connor's incredible teaching ability and infectious love of algae. I also owe a huge thank you to Patrick Martone, our T.A., who never became tired of the question, "Patrick, what is this?" I would especially like to thank Freya Sommer, (DSO for Hopkins and my favorite dive buddy) for all her help searching for Antithamnion.
 
References
1. Kylin, Harald. The Marine Red Algae in the vicinity of the Biological Station at Friday Harbor, Wash. Lund: 1925.

2. Cormaci, M. and G. Furnari. 1989. World Distribution of the Genus Antithamnion Naegeli Rhodophyta Ceramiaceae. Japanese Journal of Phycology 37: 23-30.

3. Han, Hye-Kyong and Gwang Hoon Kim. 1997. Analysis of Genetic Relationships in the GenusAntithamnion (Ceramiales, Rhodophyta) Using RAPD-PCR. Phycologia 36 (4): 38.

4. Abbott, I.A. and G. Hollenberg. Marine Algae of California. Stanford: Stanford University Press, 1976.

5. Lindstrom, SC and PW Gabrielson. 1989. Taxonomic and Distributional Notes on Northeast Pacific Antithamnieae Ceramiales Rhodophyta. Japanese Journal of Phycology 37 (3): 221-235.

6. Curiel, D. et al. 1998. Distribution of introduced Japanese macroalgae Undaria pinnatifida, Sargassum muticum (Phaeophyta) and Antithamnion pectinatum (Rhodophyta) in the Lagoon of Venice. Hydrobiologia 385: 17-22

7. Kim, Gwang Hoon, and Lawrence Fritz. 1993. Ultrastructure and Cytochemistry of Early Spermatangial Development in Antithamnion nipponicum. Journal of Phycology 29: 797-805.

8. Hubbard, CB et al. 2004. Host specificity and growth of kelp gametophytes symbiotic with filamentous red algae (Ceramiales, Rhodophyta). Helgoland Marine Research 58 (1): 18-25.

9. Markham, James W. 1969. Vertical distribution of epiphytes on the stipe of Nereocystis luetkeana (Mertens) Postels and Ruprecht. Syesis: 2: 227-240.

10. Womersley, HBS.The Marine Benthic Flora of Southern Australia---Part IIIC (Ceramialies). State Herbarium of South Australia, 1998.

11. Drew. Kathleen M. 1955. Sequence of Sexual and Asexual Phases in Antithamnion spirographidis (Schiffner). Nature 175: 813-814.

12. Garbary, D., Belliveau, D., and R. Irwin. 1988. Apical Control of Band Elongation in Antithamnion defectum (Ceramiaceae, Rhodophyta). Canadian Journal of Botony 66 (7): 1308-1315.

13. Boney, A.D. and E.D.S. Corner. 1963. The Effect of Light on the Growth of Sporelings of the Red Algae Antithamnion plumula and Brongniartella byssoides. J. mar. biol. Ass. U.K. 43: 319-325.

14. Norris, Richard E. 1987. Species of Antithamnion (Rhodophyceae, Ceramiaceae) Occuring on the Southeast African Coast (Natal). Journal of Phycology 23: 18-36.

15. Gabrielson, P.W., Widdowson, T.B. and Sandra C. Lindstom. Keys to the Seaweeds and Seagrasses of Oregon and California, North of Point Conception. December 2004.

16. Young, David N. and John A. West. 1979. Fine Structure and Histochemistry of Vesicle Cells of the Red Alga Antithamnion defectum (Ceramiaceae). Journal of Phycology 15: 49-57.

17. Marchall, R.A. et al. 2003. Do vesicle cells of the red alga Asparagopsis (Falkenbergia stage) play a role in bromocarbon production? Chemosphere 52 (2): 471-475.


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References and Acknowledgements

© 2005 Charlotte Stevenson

Last updated: Feb. 05, 2009