Journal Articles: 2010-2006

2010
Kawauchi, GY., and Giribet. G. 2010. “Are there true cosmopolitan sipunculan worms? A genetic variation study within Phascolosoma perlucens (Sipuncula, Phascolosomatidae).” Marine Biology 157: 1417-1431.
Edgecombe, GD., Bonato. L, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Brooding in Mecistocephalus togensis (Geophilomorpha: Placodesmata) and the evolution of parental care in centipedes (Chilopoda).” International Journal of Myriapodology 3: 139-144.
DaSilva, MB., Pinto-da-Rocha. R, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Canga renatae, a new genus and species of Cyphophthalmi from Brazilian Amazon caves (Opiliones: Neogoveidae).” Zootaxa 2508: 45-55.
Sigwart, J., Schwabe. E, Saito. H, Samadi. S, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Evolution in the deep sea: a combined analysis of the earliest diverging living chitons (Mollusca : Polyplacophora : Lepidopleurida).” Invertebrate Systematics 24: 560-572.
Murienne, J., Karaman. I, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Explosive evolution of an ancient group of Cyphophthalmi (Arachnida: Opiliones) in the Balkan Peninsula.” Journal of Biogeography 37: 90-102.
Giribet, G., and Shear. WA. 2010. “The genus Siro Latreille, 1976 (Opiliones, Cyphophthalmi, Sironidae), in North America with a phylogenetic analysis based on molecular data and the description of four new species.” Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology 160: 1-33.
Goodbody-Gringley, G., Vollmer. SV, Woollacott. RM, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Limited gene flow in the brooding coral Favia fragum (Esper, 1797).” Marine Biology 157: 2591-2602.
Vogt, L., Bartolomaeus. T, and Giribet. G. 2010. “The linguistic problem of morphology: Structure versus homology and the standardization of morphological data.” Cladistics 26: 301-325.
Giribet, G., and Boyer. SL. 2010. “'Moa's Ark' or 'Goodbye Gondwana': Is the origin of New Zealand's terrestrial invertebrate fauna ancient, recent, or both?.” Invertebrate Systematics 24: 1-8.
de Bivort, B., Clouse. RM, and Giribet. G. 2010. “A morphometrics-based phylogeny of the temperate Gondwanan mite harvestmen (Opiliones: Cyphophthalmi, Pettalidae).” Journal of Zoological Systematics and Evolutionary Research 48: 294-309.
G, Giribet., Vogt. L, Perez Gonzalez. A, Sharma. P, and Kury. AB. 2010. “A multilocus approach to harvestman (Arachinda: Opiliones) phylogeny with emphasis on biogeography and the systematics of Laniatores.” Cladistics 26: 408-437.
Giribet, G. 2010. “A new dimension in combining data? The use of morphology and phylogenomic data in metazoan systematics.” Acta Zoologica (Stockholm) 91: 11-19.
Junoy, J., Andrade. SCS, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Phylogenetic placement of a new hoplonemertean species commensal of ascidians.” Invertebrate Systematics 24: 616-629.
Aktipis, SW., and Giribet. G. 2010. “A phylogeny of Vetigastropoda and other "archaeogastropods": re-organizing old gastropod clades.” Invertebrate Biology 129: 220-240.
Collin, R., and Giribet. G. 2010. “Report of a cohesive gelatinous egg mass produced by a tropical marine bivalve.” Invertebrate Biology 129: 165-171.
Butler, AD., Edgecombe. GD, Ball. AD, and Giribet. G. 2010. “Resolving the phylogenetic position of enigmatic New Guinea and Seychelles Scutigeromorpha (Chilopoda): a molecular and morphological assessment of Ballonemini.” Invertebrate Systematics 24: 539-559.
Willemart, RH., and Giribet. G. 2010. “A scanning electron microscopic survey of the cuticle in Cyphophthalmi (Arachnida, Opiliones) with the description of novel sensory and glandular structures.” Zoomorphology 129: 175-183.
de Bivort, B., and Giribet. G. 2010. “A systematic revision of the South African Pettalidae (Arachnida : Opiliones : Cyphophthalmi) based on a combined analysis of discrete and continuous morphological characters with the description of seven new species.” Invertebrate Systematics 24: 371-406.
RM, Clouse., and Giribet. G. 2010. “When Thailand was an island - the phylogeny and biogeography of mite harvestmen (Opiliones, Cyphophthalmi, Stylocellidae) in Southeast Asia.” Journal of Biogeography 37: 1114-1130.
Wilson, N. G., G. W. Rouse, and G. Giribet. 2010. “Assessing the molluscan hypothesis Serialia (Monoplacophora+Polyplacophora) using novel molecular data.” Mol Phylogenet Evol 54: 187-93.Abstract

A consensus on molluscan relationships has yet to be achieved, largely because of conflicting morphological and molecular hypotheses. Monoplacophora show marked seriality of ctenidia, atria, muscles and nephridia and this has been interpreted as plesiomorphic for Mollusca, reflecting a segmented ancestry. More recently this seriality, also partly seen in Polyplacophora, has been seen as a derived condition. Analysis of the first published monoplacophoran DNA sequence from Laevilipilina antarctica Waren & Hain, 1992 [Giribet, G., Okusu, A., Lindgren, A.R., Huff, S., Schrodl, M., Nishiguchi, M.K., 2006. Evidence for a clade composed of molluscs with serially repeated structures: Monoplacophorans are related to chitons. Proc. Natl. Acad. Sci. USA 103, 7723-7728. 10.1073/pnas.0602578103], showed Monoplacophora inside Polyplacophora. These taxa were then grouped under the name Serialia, reflecting the hypothesis that their seriality is a synapomorphy. Subsequent examination revealed that part of the L. antarctica published sequence was the result of contamination with Polyplacophora (Giribet, Supplementary Material S1). We collected and sequenced another monoplacophoran, Laevipilina hyalina McLean, 1979, resulting in the first multi-gene dataset representing all molluscan classes. Our analyses did not show unambiguous support for Serialia. Model-based approaches strongly supported Serialia as a clade, however, parsimony analyses under dynamic and static homology did not resolve the position of Monoplacophora. Although our study provides support for Serialia and none for Conchifera, it appears that further resolution of molluscan relationships will require large increases of data.

Pages