Synonyms for paratya or Related words with paratya

macrophthalmus              wittei              hadiaty              albomarginatus              vaillanti              physiculus              bathygobius              schmidti              selys              novoguineensis              mugilogobius              hagstr              leptocaris              popta              talorchestia              immaculatus              stebbingi              clibanarius              plaxiphora              goetghebuer              helenae              stimpsoni              sarawakensis              lentipes              kolenati              calamaria              bivittata              flavomaculatus              flavicornis              perpusillus              philobrya              izecksohn              waterhousei              annandalei              gadomus              bicornuta              convoluta              spinifer              randalli              holynska              mesopotamicus              johorensis              microps              gauthieri              umbonata              kivuensis              acheilognathus              gardineri              beckeri              strigatus             



Examples of "paratya"
(5) Crustacea ("Paratya curvirostris") occasional / abundant
Paratya curvirostris is a species of freshwater shrimp in the family Atyidae. It is endemic to New Zealand, where it is distributed from North Island to Stewart Island, and including the Chatham Islands. It is the only true decapod shrimp to inhabit freshwater in New Zealand.
Paratya is a genus of freshwater shrimp of the family Atyidae, found in various islands in the Pacific Ocean. The split between the North Pacific clade (Japan) and the South Pacific clade (New Zealand, Australia, New Caledonia, Lord Howe Island) has been estimated to have occurred .
Paratya is distinguished from all other decapod shrimps by the specialized form of the first two pairs of chelipeds, which possess clusters of brushing setae or small hairs to pick up food. This shrimp feeds mainly by scraping detritus from the leaves of aquatic plants ("Elodea spp." and milfoils), sometimes with all four chelipeds, bringing the organic material to the mouthparts where larger particles are shredded by the third pair of maxillipeds. It also eats small invertebrates such as midges.
The Murray River (and associated tributaries) support a variety of unique river life adapted to its vagaries. This includes a variety of native fish such as the famous Murray cod, trout cod, golden perch, Macquarie perch, silver perch, eel-tailed catfish, Australian smelt, and western carp gudgeon, and other aquatic species like the Murray short-necked turtle, Murray River crayfish, broad-clawed yabbies, and the large clawed "Macrobrachium" shrimp, as well as aquatic species more widely distributed through southeastern Australia such as common longnecked turtles, common yabbies, the small claw-less "paratya" shrimp, water rats, and platypus. The Murray River also supports fringing corridors and forests of the river red gum.
In the moats, "Palaemon adspersus", "Macrobrachium", nukaebi ("Paratya improvisa") and "Procambarus clarkii" were found, in many numbers except "Macrobrachium". "Procambarus clarkii" was not obtained in the Dokan Moat. In the eastern Garden, a crab, sawagani or ("Geothelphusa dehaani") was confirmed. In the moats, parasitic crustaceans were found in stone moroko, "Carassius auratus langsdorfii", "Carassius cuvieri" and in some shrimps. As land living crustaceans, 16 species of Isopoda and two species of Gammaridea were found. The most common Isopoda was Tokyo koshibiro dangomushi which is usually found in deep woods. Three species of Harpacticoida were found from the soil, indicating a stable circumstance of the Palace like woods in the mountains.
Eastern freshwater cod are found in clear-flowing rivers and streams with rocky beds and deep holes within the Clarence River system, to significant altitudes. They inhbait all sizes of rivers and streams. Eastern freshwater cod are territorial and aggressive. The bulk of their diet is based on crustaceans (the large, clawed "Macrobrachium" shrimp and the small, clawless "Paratya" shrimp) and other fish, but they are powerful opportunistic predators and are also known to take insects (e.g. cicadas), frogs, snakes, lizards, birds, and small mammals.