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      Dos especies nuevas de ácaros de los géneros Geckobia y Bertrandiella (Acari: Prostigmata: Pterygosomatidae) ectoparásitos del gecko endémico Phyllodactylus microphyllus (Squamata: Phyllodactylidae) del cerro Campana, La Libertad, Perú Translated title: Two new mite species of the genera Geckobia and Bertrandiella (Acari: Prostigmata: Pterygosomatidae) ectoparasitic on the endemic gecko Phyllodactylus microphyllus (Squamata: Phyllodactylidae) from cerro Campana, La Libertad, Peru

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          Abstract

          Dos especies nuevas de ácaros ectoparásitos de la familia Pterygosomatidae, Geckobia aureae sp. nov. y Bertrandiella campanensis sp. nov. son descritas con base en hembras adultas. Ambas especies se encontraron asociadas al gecko Phyllodactylus microphyllus , lagartija endémica del noroeste de Perú. Bertrandiella campanensis sp. nov. constituye el primer registro del género en Perú.

          Translated abstract

          Two new species of ectoparasitic mites of the family Pterygosomatidae, Geckobia aureae sp. nov. and Bertrandiella campanensis sp. nov. are described based on adult females. Both species were found associated with the gecko Phyllodactylus microphyllus , endemic lizard from northwestern Peru. Bertrandiella campanensis sp. nov. is the first record of the genus in Peru.

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          Most cited references 37

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          The sixth mass coextinction: are most endangered species parasites and mutualists?

          The effects of species declines and extinction on biotic interactions remain poorly understood. The loss of a species is expected to result in the loss of other species that depend on it (coextinction), leading to cascading effects across trophic levels. Such effects are likely to be most severe in mutualistic and parasitic interactions. Indeed, models suggest that coextinction may be the most common form of biodiversity loss. Paradoxically, few historical or contemporary coextinction events have actually been recorded. We review the current knowledge of coextinction by: (i) considering plausible explanations for the discrepancy between predicted and observed coextinction rates; (ii) exploring the potential consequences of coextinctions; (iii) discussing the interactions and synergies between coextinction and other drivers of species loss, particularly climate change; and (iv) suggesting the way forward for understanding the phenomenon of coextinction, which may well be the most insidious threat to global biodiversity.
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            Metazoan parasites of Mexican amphibians and reptiles

            Based on published records and original data, we present a checklist of metazoan parasites of Mexican amphibians and reptiles. This checklist includes information for 430 nominal taxa of metazoan parasites, 371 helminths (137 trematodes, 10 monogeneans, 29 cestodes, 14 acanthocephalans, 173 nematodes, and 8 hirudineans), 51 acari and 8 crustaceans. We add 184 new locality records to Acari. These data represent the current knowledge on metazoan parasites of 68 amphibians and 219 reptile species of Mexico.
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              IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Version 2011.2

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                Author and article information

                Contributors
                Role: ND
                Role: ND
                Role: ND
                Role: ND
                Journal
                rmbiodiv
                Revista mexicana de biodiversidad
                Rev. Mex. Biodiv.
                Instituto de Biología (México )
                2007-8706
                2015
                : 86
                : 2
                : 310-318
                Affiliations
                [1 ] Asociación de Rescate y Defensa del Apu Campana Perú
                [2 ] Universidad Autónoma del Estado de Morelos México
                [3 ] Universidad Nacional de Trujillo Peru
                [4 ] Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México Mexico
                Article
                S1870-34532015000200310
                10.1016/j.rmb.2015.04.024
                Product
                Product Information: website
                Categories
                Biodiversity Conservation

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