Ecology, distribution, and impact of the newly introduced Round and Tubenose
Goby on the biota of the St.
The highest prevalence and abundance values (77.8% and 49.02) were found in tubenose
goby infected with 9 parasite species (Table 1).
First report of tubenose
goby (Proterorhinussemilunaris) in the eastern basin of Lake Erie.
The CAE made observations on and collected specimens of nine new fish species that had not been recorded previously in the western North American Arctic: polar cod, Greenland cod, Arctic sculpin, ribbed sculpin, tubenose
poacher, saffron cod, fourline snakeblenny, hamecon, and twohorn sculpin (Walters, 1953, 1955).
Life History and Ecological Notes on the Tubenose
, Aulorhynchus flavidus, a Hemibranch fish of Western North America.
The trichodinid fauna of three gobiid species, the monkey goby Neogobius fluviatilis (Pallas, 1814), the tubenose
goby Proterorhinus marmoratus (Pallas, 1814) and the marbled goby Pomatoschistus marmoratus (Risso, 1810) collected from the Lower Kizilirmak Delta in Samsun, Turkey were investigated during December 2010-November 2011.
Ecology, Distribution, and Impact of the Newly Introduced Round Tubenose
Gobies on the Biota of the St.
Studies of some tubenose
colonies in the 1970s revealed that birds fly upwind as they approach their home colonies.
Specimens were collected from 4 of 17 tributaries we sampled for non-indigenous round Neogobius melanostomus and tubenose
Proterorhinus marmoratus gobies along the U.S.
Johnston (1991) reported the first record of the three-spined stickleback (Gasterosterus aculeatus) from Lake Michigan; round goby (Neogobius melanostomus) and possibly the tubenose
goby (Proterirhinus marmoratus), have been reported as being abundant in southern Lake Michigan (Burr, et al., 1996); oriental weatherfish (Misgurnus anguillicaudatus), an ornamental aquarium fish, has apparently become established in streams in northeastern Illinois (Page and Laird, 1993); grass carp (Ctenopharyngodon idella) has been reported to be firmly established in the large rivers of the Mississippi and Ohio River systems (Raibley, 1995; Burr, et al., 1996).
2013: Downstream drift of round goby (Neogobius melanostomus) and tubenose
goby (Proterorhinus semilunaris) in their non-native area.
The round (Neogobius melanostomus) and tubenose
(Proterorhinus marmoratus) gobies--along with other members of the PontoCaspian neogobiin gobies--have undergone recent Eurasian range expansion, as well as establishing invasive populations in Great Lakes waterways.