Animalia > Arthropoda > Malacostraca > Amphipoda > Hyalellidae > Hyalella > Hyalella azteca
 

Hyalella azteca (Scud)

Wikipedia Abstract

Hyalella azteca is a widespread and abundant species of amphipod crustacean in North America. It reaches 3–8 mm (0.12–0.31 in) long, and is found in a range of fresh and brackish waters. It feeds on algae and diatoms and is a major food of waterfowl.
View Wikipedia Record: Hyalella azteca

Ecosystems

Predators

Ambloplites rupestris (Rock bass)[1]
Ambystoma maculatum (Spotted Salamander)[2]
Ameiurus melas (Black bullhead)[3]
Ameiurus natalis (Yellow bullhead)[2]
Ameiurus nebulosus (Brown bullhead)[1]
Anax junius (green darner)[2]
Anaxyrus americanus americanus (Eastern American Toad)[2]
Archoplites interruptus (Sacramento perch)[4]
Argia vivida (vivid dancer)[1]
Ariopsis felis (Sea catfish)[1]
Aythya affinis (Lesser Scaup)[3]
Calopteryx maculata (Ebony jewelwing)[2]
Corydalus cornutus (dobsonfly)[2]
Enallagma anna (River Bluet)[1]
Eurycea guttolineata (Three-lined Salamander)[2]
Fundulus diaphanus (banded killifish)[1]
Gambusia holbrooki (Bore-drain fish)[2]
Ictalurus punctatus (Channel catfish)[2]
Ischnura posita (Fragile forktail)[2]
Lepomis gibbosus (kiver)[1]
Lepomis macrochirus (Bluegill)[1]
Lithobates catesbeianus (American Bullfrog)[2]
Lithobates sphenocephalus sphenocephalus (Florida Leopard Frog)[2]
Micropterus salmoides (Northern largemouth bass)[2]
Notophthalmus viridescens (Eastern Newt)[2]
Ophiogomphus severus (Pale Snaketail)[1]
Perca flavescens (Yellow perch)[3]
Procotyla fluviatilis (Flatworm)[2]
Pseudacris crucifer (Spring Peeper)[2]
Semotilus atromaculatus (Horned dace)[2]
Utricularia macrorhiza (greater bladderwort)[2]

Providers

Shelter 
Carex stricta (upright sedge)[2]
Cephalanthus tetrandra (Buttonbush)[2]
Peltandra virginica (green arrow arum)[2]
Phragmites australis (common reed)[2]
Pontederia cordata (Pickerel Weed)[2]
Potamogeton lucens (long-leaf pondweed)[2]
Typha latifolia (Reedmace)[2]
Utricularia macrorhiza (greater bladderwort)[2]

Consumers

Parasitized by 
Fimbriaria fasciolaris[5]
Haematoloechus complexus <Unverified Name>[5]
Hymenolepis pusilla <Unverified Name>[5]
Hymenolepis spinocirrosa <Unverified Name>[5]
Hymenolepis trombidacantha <Unverified Name>[5]
Leptorhynchoides thecatus[5]
Microsomacanthus hopkinsi <Unverified Name>[5]
Microsomacanthus tuvensis <Unverified Name>[5]
Pomphorhynchus bulbocolli[5]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics. 2Study of Northern Virginia Ecology 3Patterns of prey use by lesser scaup Aythya affinis (Aves) and diet overlap with fishes during spring migration, Kimberly A. Strand, Steven R. Chipps, Sharon N. Kahara, Kenneth F. Higgins, Spencer Vaa, Hydrobiologia (2008) 598:389–398 4TROPHIC ECOLOGY AND BIOENERGETICS MODELING OF SACRAMENTO PERCH (ARCHOPLITES INTERRUPTUS) IN ABBOTTS LAGOON, POINT REYES NATIONAL SEASHORE, Kasey Lauren Bliesner, Masters Thesis, Humboldt State University (2005) 5Gibson, D. I., Bray, R. A., & Harris, E. A. (Compilers) (2005). Host-Parasite Database of the Natural History Museum, London
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Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access