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      A list of old and recently erected genus-group names not included in the ?CIH Keys? to nematode parasites of vertebrates and invertebrates

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      Systematic Parasitology

      Springer Science and Business Media LLC

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          Most cited references 105

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          Entozoorum synopsis cui accedunt mantissa duplex et indices locupletissimi / auctore, Carolo Asmund Rudolphi.

           Karl Rudolphi (1819)
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            Ascaridoid nematodes of South American mammals, with a definition of a new genus.

             J SPRENT (1982)
            Ascaridoid nematodes occurring in South American mammals are divided into categories based on their possible origin. The affinities are discussed of five species so far known only from the Neotropical Region. Toxocara alienata (Rudolphi 1819) is reported from Nasua rufa socialis, Procyon cancrivorus, and Tayassus torquatus. The specimens from T. torquatus are described and found most closely to resemble Toxocara mackerrasae from south-east Asian and Austrialian rodents. Anisakis insignis from Inia geoffrensis is transferred back to Peritrachelius Diesing, 1851, on account of the structure of the lips and spicules. P. insignis is shown to exhibit remarkable convergence of lip structure with Lagochilascaris turgida from Didelphis marsupialis. Galeiceps longispiculum (Freitas & Lent, 1941) from Pteronura brasiliensis is confirmed as a species distinct from G. cucullus (Linstow, 1899) and G. spinicollis (Baylis, 1923), but G. simiae (Mosgovoy, 1951) is considered to be a synonym of G. spinicollis. An error in the host record of G. spinicollis is corrected from Cercopithecus leucampyx kandti to Lutra maculicollis kivuana. Ascaris dasypodina Baylis, 1922 from armadillos, including Cabassous unicinctus and Tolypeutes matacos, is redescribed and placed in a new genus Bairdascaris. The question is raised as to whether some species in Lagochilascaris, Galeiceps, and Toxocara may have crossed directly by sea from Africa to South America, rather than entering via North America.
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              Dipetalonema (Cercopithifilaria) kenyensis subgen. et sp. n. (Nematoda: Filarioidea) from African baboons, Papio anubis.

               M Eberhard (1980)
              Dipetalonema (Cercopithifilaria) kenyensis subgen. et sp. n. is described from the subcutaneous connective tissues of Papio anubis, from Kenya, Africa. Of the six recognized subgenera of the genus Dipetalonema, Cercopithifilaria most closely resembles Loxodontofilaria and Chenofilaria in having an undividied esophagus. The appearance of the female tail and the number and arrangement of the caudal papillae in the male distinguish it from these two subgenera. The species kenyensis is distinct from all other species by its body size, its microfilaria, and the size and shape of the spicules. This is the first species of Dipetalonema to be described from an African primate.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Systematic Parasitology
                Syst Parasitol
                Springer Science and Business Media LLC
                0165-5752
                1573-5192
                April 1987
                April 1987
                : 9
                : 2
                : 125-136
                Article
                10.1007/BF00012190
                © 1987

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