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Please see our brief essay. Additional Information. Encyclopedia of Life; Lingula anatina. Facebook. Twitter.. Species Lingula anatina. ADW Pocket Guides on the iOS App Store!. Classification. Kingdom Animalia animals. Animalia.A modern genus, Lingula, is found in normal marine environments but is most common in muddy, brackish water that is poor in oxygen and generally unsuited to most organisms. The genus Lingulella is a fossil form known from the Cambrian and was similar in appearance and structure to the modern Lingula.Brachiopod: Lingula anatina (PRI 76882) by Digital Atlas of Ancient Life on Sketchfab Recent specimen of the brachiopod Lingula anatina from the Phillipines (PRI 76882). Specimen is from the collections of the Paleontological Research Institution, Ithaca, New York.
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Minimum depth from Ref. 99240. Benthic, intertidal, marine, shallow subtidal (Ref. 1456).Filter-feeder (Ref. 68823).Occurs in and burrows in sandy silt sparsely covered with seaweeds (Ref. 108067).Members of the phylum Brachiopoda are gonochoric.
Two individuals of Lingula anatina from different sampling localities are in red. See also Supplementary Figs. S6 and S7. See also Supplementary Figs. S6 and S7. When comparing the total breakpoint distance by sorting invertebrate values compared to those of humans, we found that tunicates, brachiopods, sea snails, and tusk shells were the most distant from vertebrates (Supplementary Fig. S6).
Classification: Eukarya - Opisthokonta - Animalia - Brachiopoda - Linguliformea - Lingulata - Lingulida - Linguloidea - Lingulidae - Lingula. Lingula anatina Lamarck, 1801. Show literature. Taxonomy. Occurrence records. Record to be downloaded also includes record registered by synonym. Report this taxon. Synonym(s) Lingula unguis Linnaeus.
To aid classification of a number of transcriptomic sequences with cryptic homology, we also surveyed the gene complement of several homeobox classes in the S. lamarcki genome. Brachiopod species: L. anatina, Lingula anatina; T. transversa, Terebratalia transversa.
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Lingula is a genus of brachiopods in the class Lingulata. Lingula is known to have existed since the early Ordovician period. Lingula is a good example of a living fossil.Like all brachiopods, it is a filter feeder. Brachiopods are superficially similar to bivalves, both having two shells.Brachiopods are easily distinguished from molluscs because they have (different) dorsal and ventral shells.
Lingula is a genus of brachiopods within the class Lingulata. Lingula or forms very close in appearance have existed possibly since the Cambrian.Like its relatives, it has two unadorned organo-phosphatic valves and a long fleshy stalk. Lingula lives in burrows in barren sandy coastal seafloor and feeds by filtering detritus from the water. It can be detected by a short row of three openings.
Lingulata is a class of brachiopods, among the oldest of all brachiopods having existed since the Cambrian period ().They are also among the most morphologically conservative of the brachiopods, having lasted from their earliest appearance to the present with very little change in shape.
Lingula, one of the oldest genera of brachiopods, has survived from the earliest Ordovician to the present day. The various species look very similar, and the genus is a good example of a living fossil. Brachiopod classification is being debated by invertebrate palaeontologists.
Lingula anatina from Cebu Island, the Philippines, is capable of reburrowing in silty sand (the native sediment) at all growth stages, including adults exceeding 50 mm in shell length.
Lingula anatina frae Stradbroke Island, Australie: Scientific classification; Kinrick: Animalia: Superphylum: Lophotrochozoa: Clade:: Lophophorata: Clade.
Lingulids and discinids are the only brachiopods that exhibit life histories that include a feeding planktonic stage usually referred to as a “larva”. We collected planktotrophic brachiopod larvae from the Pacific and Caribbean coasts of Panama and took a DNA barcoding approach with mitochondrial cytochrome c oxidase subunit I (COI), mitochondrial ribosomal 16S, and nuclear ribosomal 18S.
This chapter describes the biology of living brachiopods. The Brachiopoda are significant components of the early Cambrian marine Faunas and are therefore one of the few phyla to be represented of the Phanerozoic era, which extends from the first widespread appearance of organisms with mineralized skeletons until modern times.