Match!
Andreas Kroh
Naturhistorisches Museum
FaunaGeologyPaleontologyEcologyBiology
141Publications
22H-index
2,070Citations
What is this?
Publications 146
Newest
#1Jih-Pai Lin (NTU: National Taiwan University)
#2Mong-Hsun Tsai (NTU: National Taiwan University)H-Index: 23
Last. Daniel Janies (UNCC: University of North Carolina at Charlotte)H-Index: 26
view all 11 authors...
Abstract Morphologic and molecular data often lead to different hypotheses of phylogenetic relationships. This is also true in the echinoderm class Echinoidea. In particular, the phylogenetic status of the order Clypeasteroida is not well resolved. Complete mitochondrial genomes are currently available for 29 echinoid species, but no clypeasteroid has been sequenced to date. DNA extracted from a single live individual of Sinaechinocyamus mai was sequenced with 10× Genomics technology. This first...
1 CitationsSource
#1Andreas KrohH-Index: 1
#1Andreas Kroh (Naturhistorisches Museum)H-Index: 22
Abstract The rich fossil record of echinoids documents their 460 million years long evolutionary history and provides a treasure trove for phylogenetic studies. The multielement high-magnesium calcite skeleton of echinoids offers a huge range of phylogenetically useful information applicable to both extant and fossil specimens. This allows seamless integration of modern and extinct taxa in joint analyses, likely being responsible for the high congruence between phylogenies based on morphological...
1 CitationsSource
#1Angela Stevenson (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 3
Last. Andreas Kroh (Naturhistorisches Museum)H-Index: 22
view all 2 authors...
Abstract Extreme morphologies are often found in extreme conditions. Many commonalities exist in the morphology of deep and shallow-water sea urchins, but different evolutionary histories and adaptations to living at great depths have created peculiar and divergent morphologies within deep-sea sea urchins. These are highlighted alongside a list of families prevalent and charismatic in the deep sea. Following this brief introduction, life-history traits (growth and reproduction) and nutrition, in...
Source
#1Masaya SaitohH-Index: 1
#2Andreas KrohH-Index: 22
Last. Ken’Ichi KanazawaH-Index: 1
view all 7 authors...
Source
#2Masaya SaitohH-Index: 1
Last. Andreas KrohH-Index: 22
view all 6 authors...
Source
#1Patrícia MadeiraH-Index: 8
#2Andreas KrohH-Index: 22
Last. Sérgio P. ÁvilaH-Index: 20
view all 5 authors...
Source
#1Omri Bronstein (Naturhistorisches Museum)H-Index: 3
#2Andreas Kroh (Naturhistorisches Museum)H-Index: 22
Abstract Assembly of publically available next-generation sequence data facilitated the generation of three camarodont echinoid mitogenomes: two for the Green Urchin ( Lytechinus variegatus ) and one for the Red Urchin ( Mesocentrotus franciscanus ). The data generated are exploited in a phylogenomic analysis of the superfamily Odontophora, originally proposed for echinoids with tooth supports on the epiphyses of the jaw. The analysis highly supports this taxon and its current subdivision into t...
5 CitationsSource
view all 13 authors...
Source
#1Gayashan M. Arachchige (Wayamba University of Sri Lanka)H-Index: 1
#2Sevvandi Jayakody (Wayamba University of Sri Lanka)H-Index: 2
Last. Andreas Kroh (Naturhistorisches Museum)H-Index: 22
view all 4 authors...
The first recorded regular echinoid species from Sri Lanka, “ Salmacis virgulatus ” (now known as S. virgulata L. Agassiz in L. Agassiz & Desor, 1846), was listed by Agassiz & Desor (1846). Knowledge of Sri Lankan regular echinoids continued to advance until the end of the 19 th century. However, there is a gap in knowledge between the mid-20 th and the beginning of the 21 st centuries due to a lack of systematic studies, with the exception of two checklists published by the IUCN Red List in 200...
Source
Source
12345678910