By W.H.R. Lumsden, R. Muller, J.R. Baker (Eds.)
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Additional info for Advances in Parasitology, Vol. 19
This behaviour suggests that the requirements of the parasite change with its growth and maturation, even when it is destined to become sedentary as an adult. Very few copepod species are so narrowly specialized that they are unable to survive in a habitat other than their sites of predilection. Although they will preferentially colonize their target sites, once these sites are fully occupied they often spill over to other, less suitable sites. Walkey et al. (1970) found this to be true for infections of Gasterosteus aculeatus with Thersitina gasterostei, but it is equally true of most species, particularly those freely mobile over the surface of the host.
Lewis (1963) worked out the cycle of Lepeophtheirus dissimulutus; Wilkes (1966) that of Nectobruchiu indivisu Fraser, 1920; and Izawa (1969) that of Culigus spinosus Yamaguti, 1939. Shotter (1971) repeated and largely validated earlier work on Cluvellu uncinutu ( = C . uduncu (Strrm, 1762)). Kabata (1972) described the cycle of Culigus clemensi Parker and Margolis, 1964; Voth (1972) that of Lepeophtheirus hospitulis Fraser, 1920; and Zmerzlaya (1972) that of Ergasilus sieboldi. Musselius (1967) and Mirzoeva (1972, 1973) published descriptions of the life cycle of Sinergusilus lieni Yin, 1949; Kabata and Cousens (1973) that of Sulmincolu culiforniensis (Dana, 1852); Boxshall (1974a) that of Lepeophtheirus pectoralis (Miller, 1776) ;and Schram (1979) that of Lernueenicus spruttue (Sowerby, 1806).
It seemed likely that the larvae were offspring of the adults on which they initially settled. D. ATTACHMENT Once an appropriate host has been located and contacted, the parasitic copepod faces the task of maintaining that contact for a prolonged period, usually for the remainder of the life cycle. The study of the attachment processes and of their morphological appurtenances is of some relevance to the fascinating problem of the origin of parasitism itself. It is clear that the ability to maintain at least semipermanent contact with the host was a prerequisite for the evolution of parasitism among copepods.
Advances in Parasitology, Vol. 19 by W.H.R. Lumsden, R. Muller, J.R. Baker (Eds.)