Triplophysa kashmirensis

Last updated

Triplophysa kashmirensis
Scientific classification Red Pencil Icon.png
Kingdom: Animalia
Phylum: Chordata
Class: Actinopterygii
Order: Cypriniformes
Family: Nemacheilidae
Genus: Triplophysa
Species:
T. kashmirensis
Binomial name
Triplophysa kashmirensis
(Hora, 1922)

Triplophysa kashmirensis is a species of ray-finned fish found in India . [1]

Related Research Articles

<i>Triplophysa</i> Genus of fishes

Triplophysa is a genus of fish in the family Nemacheilidae found mainly in and around the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau in China. Currently, the genus is a mixed assemblage of species. Some lineages have been identified and treated as subgenera, but as Wikipedia follows Fishbase for fish species all but Hedinichthys have been treated as subgenera in Wikipedia, although Kottelat in his revision of the loaches did recognise them as valid. FishBase, however, includes these in Triplophysa without specifying subgenera and treats the names given by Kottelat as synonyms.

Bombus kashmirensis is a species of bumblebee.

Heyang County County in Shaanxi, Peoples Republic of China

Heyang County is a county in Shaanxi Province, China, bordering Shanxi Province to the east across the Yellow River. It is under the administration of the prefecture-level city of Weinan.

Triplophysa arnoldii is a species of stone loach in the genus Triplophysa. It is endemic to Mongolia. It grows to 7 cm (2.8 in) SL.

<i>Triplophysa bleekeri</i> Species of fish

Triplophysa bleekeri is a species of stone loach in the genus Triplophysa. It is endemic to China. It grows to 8.2 cm (3.2 in) TL. Having a wide distribution across the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau, it lives in fast-flowing rivers from 200 to 3,000m in altitude. Being an unusual species inhabiting high-altitude regions, it is an excellent model to investigate the genetic mechanisms of adaptation to the local environment. With this in mind a chromosomal-scale genome assembly was sequenced and assembled with a genome size of ∼628 Mb. This data finding that the Triplophysa genus likely diverged when the Qinghai-Tibet Plateau elevated by >4,000 m roughly 40 million years ago.

Triplophysa gracilis is a species of stone loach in the genus Triplophysa. It is found in Pakistan, India, and China. It grows to 11 cm (4.3 in) SL and lives in standing waters and deeper parts of rivers.

<i>Triplophysa intermedia</i> Species of fish

Triplophysa intermedia is a species of ray-finned fish in the genus Triplophysa. The species has only been found in Hulun Lake in Inner Mongolia, China; but is believed to appear in other locations as well since fish in this genus are typically found in running water.

Triplophysa longibarbata is a species of ray-finned fish in the genus Triplophysa. This cavefish is only known from Guizhou in China.

Triplophysa marmorata is a species of ray-finned fish found in Asia. It's a scaleless inland fish that is endemic of wetlands like the Wular Lake in Jammu and Kashmir, India. Like similar species T. kashmirensis, it presents a slender caudal peduncle, but it's shorter in the case of T. marmorata. Its specimens can also be differentiated because of their shorter lateral line length. Their diet is composed of detritus, plants that coat rocks and stones, and the associated invertebrate fauna. They reach maturity after two years.

Triplophysa orientalis is a species of stone loach. It is a freshwater fish from the Tibetan Plateau and is endemic to China; its distribution includes the upper reaches of the Yangtze and Yellow Rivers, among others. It lives in a wide range of habitats, both lentic and lotic. The species is widespread but populations tend to be isolated and show high degree of genetic divergence.

Triplophysa stewarti is a species of stone loach in the genus Triplophysa. It lives in slow-flowing rivers and lakes among rocks and vegetation; it is found in numerous lakes and in upper Salween, Indus, and Brahmaputra drainages in Tibet as well as in Kashmir, India. It grows to 20.8 cm (8.2 in) SL.

Tibetan stone loach Species of fish

The Tibetan stone loach is a species of ray-finned fish in the family Nemacheilidae. The specific name is sometimes spelled stoliczkae but the original spelling used by Steindachner is stoličkai. It is found in southern and central Asia.

Triplophysa turpanensis is a species of stone loach in the genus Triplophysa. It is endemic to Xinjiang in extreme western China. It grows to 7.7 cm (3.0 in) SL.

Scopula kashmirensis is a moth of the family Geometridae. It was described by Frederic Moore in 1888. It is found in India (Kashmir).

Nemacheilidae Family of fishes

The Nemacheilidae, or stone loaches, are a family of cypriniform fishes that inhabit stream environments, mostly in Eurasia, with one genus, Afronemacheilus found in Africa. The family includes about 790 species.

Solomon Herzenstein

Solomon Markovich Herzenstein was a Russian zoologist.

Advenella kashmirensis is a chemolithotrophic, mesophilic, neutrophilic, tetrathionate-oxidizing bacterium of the genus Advenella, isolated from the soil of a temperate orchard in Jammu and Kashmir in India. Tetrathiobacter kashmirensis has been reclassified to Advenella kashmirensis. The complete genome of A. kashmirensis has been sequenced.

Glyptothorax kashmirensis is a species of catfish that was described by Sunder Lal Hora in 1923. Glyptothorax kashmirensis is a species in genus Glyptothorax, family Sisoridae and order Siluriformes. IUCN categorise the species as critically endangered globally. No subspecies are listed in Catalogue of Life.

<i>Diprion</i> Genus of sawflies

Diprion is a genus of conifer sawflies in the family Diprionidae. There are at least 12 described species in Diprion.

<i>Khasiella</i> Genus of gastropods

Khasiella is a genus of air-breathing land snails, terrestrial pulmonate gastropod mollusks in the family Ariophantidae.

References

  1. Bashir, A., Bisht, B.S., Mir, J.I., Kumar, R. & Patiyal, R.S. (2016): Morphological, molecular characterization and taxonomic status of Triplophysa marmorata and Triplophysa kashmirensis (Cypriniformes: Nemacheilidae) from Kashmir valley, India. Revista de Biología Tropical, 64 (2): 473-482.