Lange-Bertalot and Rumrich in Rumrich, Lange-Bertalot and Rumrich 2000 Category: Symmetrical biraphid
BASIONYM: Navicula viridulacalcis subsp. neomundana Rumrich and Lange-Bertalot in Rumrich, Lange-Bertalot and Rumrich 2000
REPORTED AS: Navicula viridula var. linearis Hustedt (Patrick and Reimer 1966)
Contributor: Marina Potapova -
Length Range: 45-68 µm
Width Range: 10.0-12.2 µm
Striae in 10 µm: 8-9
Valves linear with wedge-shaped apices. The axial area is narrow and straight. The central area is asymmetric, trapezoid on primary side, semi-circular on secondary side. The raphe is straight, with external proximal raphe ends slightly dilated and bent towards primary side of the valve. The central nodule is asymmetrically expanded on the internal valve surface to the primary side. Striae are radiate in the valve center, becoming convergent at the apices. The areolae are visible under LM, 22-26 in 10 μm.
Basionym: Navicula viridulacalcis subsp. neomundana
Author: Rumrich and Lange-Bertalot in Rumrich, Lange-Bertalot and Rumrich 2000
Length Range: µm
Striae in 10 µm:
Valves usually somewhat broader and more abruptly cuneate towards the ends (than the nominate variety)
Lange-Bertalot, H. (2001). Navicula sensu stricto, 10 genera separated from Navicula sensu lato, Frustulia. Diatoms of Europe 2: 1-526.
Rumrich, U., Lange-Bertalot, H. and Rumrich, M. (2000). Diatoms of the Andes. From Venezuela to Patagonia/Tierra del Fuego and two additional contributions. Lange-Bertalot, H. (ed.), Iconographia Diatomologica. Annotated Diatom Micrographs. Vol. 9. Phytogeography-Diversity-Taxonomy. Koeltz Scientific Books, Königstein, Germany, 9:673 pp.
The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) western Environmental Monitoring and Assessment Program (EMAP) study was completed during the years 2000-2004 (see citations at bottom of this page). Over 1200 streams and rivers in 12 western states (Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, Nevada, North Dakota, Oregon, South Dakota, Utah, Washington and Wyoming) were selected for sampling based on a stratified randomized design. This type of design insures that ecological resources are sampled in proportion to their actual geographical presence. Stratified randomized design also allows for estimates of stream length with a known confidence in several “condition classes” (good or least-disturbed, intermediately-disturbed, and poor or most-disturbed) for biotic condition, chemistry and habitat.
Results are published in:
Johnson, T., Hermann, K., Spaulding, S., Beyea, B., Theel, C., Sada, R., Bollman, W., Bowman, J., Larsen, A., Vining, K., Ostermiller, J., Petersen, D. Hargett, E. and Zumberge, J. (2009). An ecological assessment of USEPA Region 8 streams and rivers. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Region 8 Report, 178 p.
Stoddard, J. L., Peck, D. V., Olsen, A. R., Larsen, D. P., Van Sickle, J., Hawkins, C. P., Hughes, R. M., Whittier, T. R., Lomnicky, G. A., Herlihy, A. T., Kaufman, P. R., Peterson, S. A., Ringold, P. L., Paulsen, S. G., and Blair, R. (2005). Environmental Monitoring and Assessment Program (EMAP) western streams and rivers statistical summary. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Report 620/R-05/006, 1,762 p.
Stoddard, J. L., Peck, D. V., Paulsen, S. G., Van Sickle, J., Hawkins, C. P., Herlihy, A. T., Hughes, R. M., Kaufman, P. R., Larsen, D. P., Lomnicky, G. A., Olsen, A. R., Peterson, S. A., Ringold, P. L., and Whittier, T. R. (2005). An ecological assessment of western streams and rivers. U.S. Environmental Protection Agency Report 620/R-05/005, 49 p.