Animalia > Arthropoda > Malacostraca > Decapoda > Grapsoidea > Grapsidae > Pachygrapsus > Pachygrapsus crassipes
 

Pachygrapsus crassipes (striped shore crab)

Synonyms: Grapsus eydouxi; Leptograpsus gonagrus

Wikipedia Abstract

Pachygrapsus crassipes, known as the striped shore crab or lined shore crab, is a small crab found on rocky and hard-mud shores of the west coast of North to Central America and in the western Pacific in Korea and Japan. In North America, its range spans from Vancouver Island to Baja California, Mexico. The Asiatic population appears to not be invasive but endemic, resulting from a divergence estimated between 0.8 to 1.2 Mya.
View Wikipedia Record: Pachygrapsus crassipes

Attributes

Water Biome [1]  Coastal

Ecosystems

Prey / Diet

Acteocina inculta (rude barrel-bubble)[2]
Capitella capitata (Threadworm)[2]
Cerithidea californica (California hornsnail)[2]
Hypereteone lighti[2]
Pachygrapsus crassipes (striped shore crab)[3]
Syllis adamantea[3]
Syllis vittata[3]

Prey / Diet Overlap

Competing SpeciesCommon Prey Count
Hemigrapsus oregonensis (yellow shore crab)2

Predators

Arenaria melanocephala (Black Turnstone)[3]
Clinocottus analis (Woolly sculpin)[4]
Egretta thula (Snowy Egret)[2]
Gavia immer (Great Northern Loon)[3]
Gillichthys mirabilis (Longjaw mudsucker)[2]
Larus canus (Mew Gull)[2]
Larus occidentalis (Western Gull)[2]
Limosa fedoa (Marbled Godwit)[2]
Numenius americanus (Long-billed Curlew)[2]
Numenius phaeopus (Whimbrel)[2]
Nycticorax nycticorax (Black-crowned Night-Heron)[2]
Octopus bimaculatus (california two-spot octopus)[5]
Octopus bimaculoides (California two-spot octopus)[5]
Pachygrapsus crassipes (striped shore crab)[3]
Paralabrax maculatofasciatus (Spotted sand bass)[6]
Procyon lotor (Raccoon)[2]
Rallus longirostris levipes (Light-footed Clapper Rail)[2]
Triakis semifasciata (Leopard shark)[3]
Tringa semipalmata (Willet)[2]

Providers

Parasite of 
Himasthla rhigedana[3]
Parorchis acanthus[3]

Distribution

East Pacific;

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Myers, P., R. Espinosa, C. S. Parr, T. Jones, G. S. Hammond, and T. A. Dewey. 2006. The Animal Diversity Web (online). Accessed February 01, 2010 at animaldiversity.org 2Lafferty, K. D., R. F. Hechinger, J. C. Shaw, K. L. Whitney and A. M. Kuris (in press) Food webs and parasites in a salt marsh ecosystem. In Disease ecology: community structure and pathogen dynamics (eds S. Collinge and C. Ray). Oxford University Press, Oxford. 3Jorrit 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. 4ASPECTS OF ECOLOGY AND LIFE HISTORY OF THE WOOLLY SCULPIN, CLINOCOTTUS ANALIS, FROM SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA, ALAN W. WELLS, Calif. Fish and Game 72(4): 213-226 1986 5CephBase - Cephalopod (Octopus, Squid, Cuttlefish and Nautilus) Database 6THE FEEDING HABITS OF SPOTTED SAND BASS (PARALABRAX MACULATOFASCIATUS) IN PUNTA BANDA ESTUARY, ENSENADA, BAJA CALIFORNIA, MEXICO, MANUEL MENDOZA-CARRANZA AND JORGE A. ROSALES-CASIƁN, CalCOFl Rep., Vol. 41, 2000, p. 194-200
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