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Catostomus utawana Mather, 1886

Summer sucker
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Catostomus utawana
Male picture by Morse, R.S.

Classification / Names Nombres comunes | Sinónimos | Catalog of Fishes(Género, Especie) | ITIS | CoL | WoRMS | Cloffa

> Cypriniformes (Carps) > Catostomidae (Suckers) > Catostominae
Etymology: Catostomus: Greek, kata = down + Greek, stoma = mouth (Ref. 45335);  utawana: The name is of Onondaga origin, Utawana (utowana, oo-ta-wan’-ne) and translates as ‘‘big waves’’ (species author noted the the word meant sunshins which is a misconception) (Ref. 83995).

Environment: milieu / climate zone / depth range / distribution range Ecología

; agua dulce demersal. Temperate

Distribución Países | Áreas FAO | Ecosistemas | Ocurrencias, apariciones | Point map | Introducciones | Faunafri

North America: Known only from the Adirondack Mountains of New York State, USA in the Saint Lawrence and Hudson River drainages.

Tamaño / Peso / Age

Maturity: Lm ?  range ? - ? cm
Max length : 10.0 cm SL macho / no sexado; (Ref. 83995); 11.0 cm SL (female)

Short description Morfología | Morfometría

Radios blandos dorsales (total): 11-12; Radios blandos anales: 7. Catostomus utawana is distinguished from C. commersonii by the following characters: eye diameter twice or less into snout length (vs. more than twice into snout length); caudal peduncle depth at terminus more than twice into anal-fin length (vs. less than twice into anal-fin length for a small individual); dorsolateral scales of with radii in the dorsal ventral, anterior, and posterior fields (vs. scales with radii in the anterior and posterior fields); individuals rarely exceed 200 mm SL (vs. non-stunted adults of much greater lengths for C. commersonii). In breeding condition, this species is distinguished from C. commersonii by the following characters: pearl organs on anal and caudal fins and on scales found near the anal fin and ventral areas of the caudal peduncle on females (vs. none); pearl organs on nearly every scale and on all fins for males (vs. pearl organs on anal fin, caudal fin, and scales between); males with gold stripe above a dark mid-lateral stripe on both sides, and a gold spot above each eye (vs. a longitudinal white stripe that turns vertically to cross the occipital region or the snout, and no spots dorsal to their eyes); females without stripes (vs. a yellow stripe that resembles the white stripe of male C. commersonii); breeding males and females no red coloration (vs. a scarlet stripe on both male and female) (Ref. 83995).

Biología     Glosario (por ej. epibenthic)

Inhabits hilltop lakes and streams, but is no longer known from its type localities. Individuals spawn once per reproductive season that extends from early June to late July or early August. Preferentially use ephemeral streams for spawning. Arrival at streams is episodic, correlating to precipitation events and appropriate flow. Stream temperature appears to be less important a cue for reproductive behavior than other Catostomus. Females always have pearl organs when in breeding condition; retain drab coloration when spawning. Males develop a gold longitudinal stripe, small gold-colored patch above each eye, and are extensively covered in pearl organs when in breeding condition. Both sexes start to reach sexual maturity at about 4 years. Eggs are about 3mm in diameter (Ref. 83995).

Life cycle and mating behavior Madurez | Reproducción | Puesta | Huevos | Fecundidad | Larva

Main reference Upload your references | Referencias | Coordinador | Colaboradores

Morse, R.S. and R.A. Daniels, 2009. A redescription of Catostomus utawana (Cypriniformes: Catostomidae). Copeia 2009(2):214-220. (Ref. 83995)

IUCN Red List Status (Ref. 125652)

  Data deficient (DD) ; Date assessed: 01 November 2011

CITES

Not Evaluated

CMS (Ref. 116361)

Not Evaluated

Threat to humans

  Harmless





Human uses

FAO - Publication: search | FishSource |

Más información

Países
Áreas FAO
Ecosistemas
Ocurrencias, apariciones
Introducciones
Stocks
Ecología
Dieta
componentes alimenticios
consumo de alimento
Ración
Nombres comunes
Sinónimos
Metabolismo
Despredadores
Ecotoxicología
Reproducción
Madurez
Puesta
Agregación para la puesta
Fecundidad
Huevos
Egg development
Age/Size
Crecimiento
Length-weight
Length-length
Length-frequencies
Morfometría
Morfología
Larva
Dinámica larvaria
Reclutamiento
Abundancia
BRUVS
Referencias
Acuicultura
Perfil de acuicultura
Razas
Genética
Frecuencias de alelos
heritabilidad
Enfermedades
Procesamiento
Nutrients
Mass conversion
Colaboradores
Imágenes
Stamps, Coins Misc.
Sonidos
Ciguatera
Velocidad
Tipo de natación
Superficie branquial
Otolitos
Cerebros
Visión

Herramientas

Special reports

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Fuentes de Internet

AFORO (otoliths) | Aquatic Commons | BHL | Cloffa | BOLDSystems | Websites from users | Check FishWatcher | CISTI | Catalog of Fishes: Género, Especie | DiscoverLife | ECOTOX | FAO - Publication: search | Faunafri | Fishipedia | Fishtrace | GenBank: genome, nucleotide | GloBI | Google Books | Google Scholar | Google | IGFA World Record | MitoFish | Otolith Atlas of Taiwan Fishes | PubMed | Reef Life Survey | Socotra Atlas | Árbol de la vida | Wikipedia: Go, búsqueda | World Records Freshwater Fishing | Zoobank | Expediente Zoológico

Estimates based on models

Phylogenetic diversity index (Ref. 82804):  PD50 = 0.5000   [Uniqueness, from 0.5 = low to 2.0 = high].
Bayesian length-weight: a=0.00501 (0.00206 - 0.01219), b=3.10 (2.88 - 3.32), in cm total length, based on LWR estimates for this (Sub)family-body shape (Ref. 93245).
Nivel trófico (Ref. 69278):  2.9   ±0.2 se; based on size and trophs of closest relatives
Resiliencia (Ref. 120179):  Alto, población duplicada en un tiempo mínimo inferior a 15 meses (Preliminary K or Fecundity.).
Fishing Vulnerability (Ref. 59153):  Low vulnerability (10 of 100).