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A new species of Gastrosaccus (Crustacea, Mysidacea) from Algoa Bay (South Africa)
Deprez, T.; Wooldridge, T.; Mees, J. (2006). A new species of Gastrosaccus (Crustacea, Mysidacea) from Algoa Bay (South Africa), in: Deprez, T. (2006). Taxonomie en biogeografie van de Mysida (Peracarida, Crustacea): een globale aanpak via het biologisch informatiesysteem NeMys = Taxonomy and biogeography of the Mysida (Peracarida, Crustacea): a global approach through the biological information system NeMys. pp. 160-170
In: Deprez, T. (2006). Taxonomie en biogeografie van de Mysida (Peracarida, Crustacea): een globale aanpak via het biologisch informatiesysteem NeMys = Taxonomy and biogeography of the Mysida (Peracarida, Crustacea): a global approach through the biological information system NeMys. PhD Thesis. Universiteit Gent, Vakgroep Biologie: Gent. ISBN 90-87556001-5. XVI, 510 pp., more

Also published as
  • Deprez, T.; Wooldridge, T.; Mees, J. (2000). A new species of Gastrosaccus (Crustacea, Mysidacea) from Algoa Bay (South Africa). Hydrobiologia 441(1-3): 141-148. dx.doi.org/10.1023/A:1017518925619, more
  • Deprez, T.; Wooldridge, T.; Mees, J. (2000). A new species of Gastrosaccus (Crustacea, Mysidacea) from Algoa Bay (South Africa), in: (2000). VLIZ Coll. Rep. 30(2000). VLIZ Collected Reprints: Marine and Coastal Research in Flanders, 30: pp. chapter 17, more

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Keywords
    Animal appendages; Animal morphology; New species; Taxonomy; Gastrosaccus wittmanni Deprez, Wooldridge & Mees, 2000 [WoRMS]; Mysida [WoRMS]; Mysidacea [WoRMS]; Marine
Author keywords
    Gastrosaccus wittmanni; mysid; surface water; South Africa

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Abstract
    Gastrosaccus wittmanni sp. nov. was collected from surface-waters near Kings Beach in Algoa Bay (South Africa). Morphologically, it is characterised by having seven strong spines on each side of the telson. In between the strong spines, spinules are present except between the first most proximal pair. The endopod of the first female pleopod bears one terminal plumose seta. Most of the setae on antennules, antennae, thoracopods, pleopods and uropods are jointed.

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