Marine Biodiversity

, Volume 47, Issue 2, pp 379–380 | Cite as

Chafing behavior on a patch of sandy bottom by ocellated eagle ray (Aetobatus ocellatus)

Oceanarium

Supplementary material

12526_2016_463_MOESM1_ESM.mp4 (608 kb)
Supplementary data 1Video of one female eagle ray swimming over sandy bottom at Moorea Island. (MP4 607 kb)
Suppl data 2

Video of two female eagle rays swimming over sandy bottom, with one of them starting to chafe on the sand at Fakarava Atoll. (MP4 6034 kb)

References

  1. Berthe C, Mourier J, Lecchini D, Rummer JL, Sellos DY, Iglesias SP (2016) DNA barcoding supports the presence of the cryptic Ocellated Eagle Ray, Aetobatus ocellatus (Myliobatidae). Cybium, French Polynesia, South Pacific. in pressGoogle Scholar
  2. Losey GS, Grutter A, Rosenquist G, Mahon JL, Zamzow J (1999) Cleaning symbiosis: a review. In: Almada VC, Oliveira RF, Goncalves EJ (eds) Behaviour and conservation of littoral fishes. ISPA, Lisboa, pp 379–395Google Scholar
  3. Marie AD, Justine JL (2006) Thaumatocotyle pseudodasybatis Hargis, 1955 (Monogenea: Monocotylidae) from Aetobatus cf. narinari, with a comparison of specimens from Australia, French Polynesia and new Caledonia. Syst Parasitol 64:47–55CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  4. O’Shea OR, Kingsford MJ, Seymour J (2010) Tide-related periodicity of manta rays and sharks to cleaning stations on a coral reef. Mar Freshw Res 61:65–73CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Papastamatiou YP, Meyer CG, Maragos JE (2007) Sharks as cleaners for reef fish. Coral Reefs 26:277CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Senckenberg Gesellschaft für Naturforschung and Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2016

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.USR 3278 CNRS-EPHE-UPVD, CRIOBEMooreaFrench Polynesia
  2. 2.Laboratoire d’Excellence “CORAIL”MooreaFrench Polynesia

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