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Deep-Sea taxon details

Phylo Kinberg, 1866

129421  (urn:lsid:marinespecies.org:taxname:129421)

accepted
Genus
Species Phylo grubei (McIntosh, 1910)
Species Phylo kupfferi (Ehlers, 1874)
Species Phylo norvegicus (M. Sars in G.O. Sars, 1872)
Species Phylo nudus (Moore, 1911)

Species Phylo nuda (Moore, 1911) accepted as Phylo nudus (Moore, 1911) (correct species name nudus, according to article 31.2 of the ICZN, to agree in gender with the generic name)
marine, brackish, fresh, terrestrial
recent only
feminine
Kinberg, J. G. H. (1866). Annulata Nova. <em>Öfversigt af Königlich Vetenskapsakademiens förhandlingar, Stockholm.</em> 22(4): 239-258., available online at http://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/100715#page/253/mode/1up
page(s): 251 [details]   
Etymology As recorded in Latin-script translations of Homer's Odyssey, an epic poem composed near the end of the 8th century BC,...  
Etymology As recorded in Latin-script translations of Homer's Odyssey, an epic poem composed near the end of the 8th century BC, Phylo is a maid of Helen of Troy. Therefore Phylo is a feminine given name of classical Greece. A male equivalent of the period would be Phyleus, son of Augeas. The other usual meaning of phylo- as a stem in modern science discourse is of course based on 'race' 'tribe' from transliterated Greek 'phyle'. However, an etymology from the historic Greek personal feminine name fits well with the mode of derivation of all other Kinberg names. [details]

description ORBINIINAE with pointed prostomium and branchiae first present from setiger 5-7. Posterior thoracic parapodia with several...  
description ORBINIINAE with pointed prostomium and branchiae first present from setiger 5-7. Posterior thoracic parapodia with several accessory papillae; numerous ventral papillae present. At least five papillae in combined total present on a segment. Thoracic neurosetae include crenulated capillaries, heavy hooks and heavy spearshaped setae. [details]
Read, G.; Fauchald, K. (Ed.) (2018). World Polychaeta database. Phylo Kinberg, 1866. Accessed through: Glover, A.G., Higgs, N., Horton, T. (2018) World Register of Deep-Sea species (WoRDSS) at: http://marinespecies.org/deepsea/aphia.php?p=taxdetails&id=129421 on 2018-11-16
Glover, A.G., Higgs, N., Horton, T. (2018). World Register of Deep-Sea species (WoRDSS). Phylo Kinberg, 1866. Accessed at: http://marinespecies.org/deepsea/aphia.php?p=taxdetails&id=129421 on 2018-11-16
Date
action
by
2004-12-21 15:54:05Z
created
2006-07-17 10:41:03Z
changed
2006-09-27 07:06:07Z
changed
Martinez, Olga
2007-08-03 23:39:31Z
changed
2008-03-04 10:31:00Z
changed
2008-03-26 11:36:43Z
changed
2013-01-11 00:49:33Z
changed
2018-09-12 23:29:08Z
changed
2018-09-14 02:56:17Z
changed

original description Kinberg, J. G. H. (1866). Annulata Nova. <em>Öfversigt af Königlich Vetenskapsakademiens förhandlingar, Stockholm.</em> 22(4): 239-258., available online at http://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/100715#page/253/mode/1up
page(s): 251 [details]   

basis of record Bellan, Gerard. (2001). Polychaeta, <B><I>in</I></B>: Costello, M.J. <i>et al.</i> (Ed.) (2001). European register of marine species: a check-list of the marine species in Europe and a bibliography of guides to their identification. <em>Collection Patrimoines Naturels.</em> 50: pp. 214-231. (look up in IMIS[details]   

additional source Nomenclator Zoologicus Online. , available online at http://uio.mbl.edu/NomenclatorZoologicus/ [details]   

additional source Day, J. H. (1967). [Sedentaria] A monograph on the Polychaeta of Southern Africa. Part 2. Sedentaria. British Museum (Natural History), London. pp. 459–842., available online at http://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/bibliography/8596  [details]   

additional source Fauchald, K. (1977). The polychaete worms, definitions and keys to the orders, families and genera. <em>Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County: Los Angeles, CA (USA), Science Series.</em> 28:1-188., available online at http://www.vliz.be/imisdocs/publications/123110.pdf [details]   
 
 Present  Inaccurate  Introduced: alien  Containing type locality 
From editor or global species database
Etymology As recorded in Latin-script translations of Homer's Odyssey, an epic poem composed near the end of the 8th century BC, Phylo is a maid of Helen of Troy. Therefore Phylo is a feminine given name of classical Greece. A male equivalent of the period would be Phyleus, son of Augeas. The other usual meaning of phylo- as a stem in modern science discourse is of course based on 'race' 'tribe' from transliterated Greek 'phyle'. However, an etymology from the historic Greek personal feminine name fits well with the mode of derivation of all other Kinberg names. [details]

Grammatical gender Feminine, but usages exist that assume (without explanation) that Phylo is masculine. Most likely named after Phylo, a classical Greek female name in Homer. There are no male personal name usages to be found from that period. Kinberg combined Phylo with the adjective felix, which unfortunately has the same ending whether masculine or feminine, but related names Orbinia and Aricia are also feminine. Unfortunately there are no other historic authors who created original names in Phylo, and it appears that Hartman (1957) subsequently assumed that Phylo was masculine as she changed endings in recombinations to masculine. [details]

From other sources
description ORBINIINAE with pointed prostomium and branchiae first present from setiger 5-7. Posterior thoracic parapodia with several accessory papillae; numerous ventral papillae present. At least five papillae in combined total present on a segment. Thoracic neurosetae include crenulated capillaries, heavy hooks and heavy spearshaped setae. [details]
 



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