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Quantitative monitoring of multispecies fish environmental DNA using high-throughput sequencing

Effective ecosystem conservation and resource management require quantitative monitoring of biodiversity, including accurate descriptions of species composition and temporal variations of species abundance. Accordingly, quantitative monitoring of biodiversity has been performed for many ecosystems, but it is often time- and effort-consuming and costly. Recent studies have shown...

Environmental DNA reflects spatial and temporal jellyfish distribution

Recent development of environmental DNA (eDNA) analysis allows us to survey underwater macro-organisms easily and cost effectively; however, there have been no reports on eDNA detection or quantification for jellyfish. Here we present the first report on an eDNA analysis of marine jellyfish using Japanese sea nettle (Chrysaora pacifica) as a model species by combining a tank...

Environmental DNA metabarcoding reveals local fish communities in a species-rich coastal sea

Maizuru Bay, whereas their pelagic larvae are expected to come to the bay during the research season considering that they spawn from May to August in this area (Reiji Masuda, unpublished data). Although we ... Solution Technology, Faculty of Science and Technology, Ryukoku University, Shiga, JapanMichio Kondoh AuthorsSearch for Satoshi Yamamoto in:Nature Research journals • PubMed • Google ScholarSearch for Reiji

Recovery of Coastal Fauna after the 2011 Tsunami in Japan as Determined by Bimonthly Underwater Visual Censuses Conducted over Five Years

Massive tsunamis induce catastrophic disturbance in marine ecosystems, yet they can provide unique opportunities to observe the process of regeneration. Here, we report the recovery of fauna after the 2011 tsunami in northeast Japan based on underwater visual censuses performed every two months over five years. Both total fish abundance and species richness increased from the...

Correction: Environmental DNA as a 'Snapshot' of Fish Distribution: A Case Study of Japanese Jack Mackerel in Maizuru Bay, Sea of Japan

Miya Hitoshi Araki Hiroki Yamanaka Atsushi Maruyama Kazushi Miyashita Reiji Masuda Toshifumi Minamoto Michio Kondoh The images for Figs 2 and 3 are incorrectly switched. The image that appears as Fig 2

Environmental DNA as a ‘Snapshot’ of Fish Distribution: A Case Study of Japanese Jack Mackerel in Maizuru Bay, Sea of Japan

Recent studies in streams and ponds have demonstrated that the distribution and biomass of aquatic organisms can be estimated by detection and quantification of environmental DNA (eDNA). In more open systems such as seas, it is not evident whether eDNA can represent the distribution and biomass of aquatic organisms because various environmental factors (e.g., water flow) are...

Narrowed temperature adaptability in non-natal osmotic environments of two euryhaline wanderers, dace and black porgy: implications for seasonal habitat changes

Many euryhaline wanderer species exhibit seasonal habitat changes, and temperature is suggested to play a key role in this phenomenon. To examine this possibility, we tested the hypothesis that adaptable temperature ranges of euryhaline wanderers are narrower in a non-natal osmotic environment than in their natal osmotic environment using dace Tribolodon hakonensis, a freshwater...

Moderate turbidity enhances schooling behaviour in fish larvae in coastal waters

We evaluated the effects of turbidity on school formation in ayu (Plecoglossus altivelis) [24.5 ± 2.2 mm standard length (Ls)], Japanese anchovy (Engraulis japonicus) (29.1 ± 3.1 mm Ls) larvae, which often live in turbid coastal waters, and yellowtail (Seriola quinqueradiata) juveniles (37.1 ± 2.5 mm Ls), which live in clear offshore waters. Fish were introduced into experimental...