|Statement||by Sydney J. Hickson.|
|Series||Modern science series / ed. by Sir John Lubbock|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 169 p. :|
|Number of Pages||169|
texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency The fauna of the deep sea by Hickson, Sydney John, Publication date Topics Marine animals, Marine biology Publisher London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner and : Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hickson, Sydney John, Fauna of the deep sea. London: Kegan Paul, Trench, Trübner and Co., Title. The fauna of the deep sea, Related Titles. Series: Modern science series By. Hickson, Sydney John, Type. Book Material. Published material. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hickson, Sydney John, Fauna of the deep sea. London: Kegan Paul, (OCoLC) Document Type.
For the deep-sea fish fauna, the one saving grace is that physiological adaptations mean that many species are small, have a very low metabolism, low muscle mass and high water content in their body, making them commercially unattractive.5/5(1). The authors document geographic patterns of deep-sea species diversity and integrate potential ecological causes across scales of time and space. They also review the most recent molecular population genetic evidence to describe how and where evolutionary processes have generated the unique deep-sea fauna. About this book The second extensively expanded edition of the "Handbook of Deep-Sea Hydrothermal Vent Fauna" gives on overview of our current knowledge on the animals living at hydrothermal vents. The discovery of hydrothermal vents and progresses made during almost 30 years are outlined. Fauna of the deep sea: life teeming in the darkness! The sun’s rays barely penetrate the water past a depth of m. Without sufficient light, marine plants cannot grow in deep waters and there are far fewer animals. Beyond a depth of 1, m is the midnight zone.
“The book is composed of giant (frequently larger-than-life-size) photographs of deep-sea creatures: the gelatinous Pandea rubra, which bears an uncanny resemblance to a police strobe light; the seed-like larvae of the Spantagoid heart urchin, whose appendages stretch at near-perfect right angles; glass octopi like living x-rays, frilled sharks, furry lobsters. In all, nearly creatures, some of which Cited by: 4. Etymology. Fauna comes from the name Fauna, a Roman goddess of earth and fertility, the Roman god Faunus, and the related forest spirits called three words are cognates of the name of the Greek god Pan, and panis is the Greek equivalent of fauna. Fauna is also the word for a book that catalogues the animals in such a manner. The term was first used by Carl Linnaeus from Sweden in the. Many such "tiny fauna" stories reveal the lives of microbes--the bacteria, archaeans and other mostly single-cell organisms called protists--that live in symbioses with squid, jellyfish and zooplankton, providing a source of food as well as light for communication and more/5(45). Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hickson, Sydney John, Fauna of the deep sea. New York D. Appleton and Co. (OCoLC)