Animalia > Arthropoda > Malacostraca > Decapoda > Penaeoidea > Penaeidae > Farfantepenaeus > Farfantepenaeus duorarum
 

Farfantepenaeus duorarum (pink shrimp; bait shrimp; spotted shrimp; northern pink shrimp; camarón rosado norteño; crevette rodché)

Synonyms: Penaeus duorarum; Penaeus duorarum duorarum

Wikipedia Abstract

Farfantepenaeus duorarum is a species of marine penaeid shrimp found around Bermuda, along the east coast of the United States and in the Gulf of Mexico. They are a significant commercial species in the United States and Cuba.
View Wikipedia Record: Farfantepenaeus duorarum

Prey / Diet

Alpheus armatus (brown snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus armillatus (banded snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus floridanus (sand snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus formosus (striped snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus heterochaelis (bigclaw snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus normanni (green snapping shrimp)[1]
Alpheus peasei (orangetail snapping shrimp)[1]
Americardia media (atlantic strawberry cockle)[1]
Amphistegina gibbosa[1]
Anadara notabilis (eared ark)[1]
Anodontia alba (buttercup lucine)[1]
Antillipecten antillarum (Antillean scallop)[1]
Archaias angulatus[1]
Asterigerina carinata[1]
Bigenerina irregularis[1]
Borelis melo[1]
Bursa granularis (Cuba frogsnail)[1]
Bursa rhodostoma (St. Thomas frogsnail)[1]
Capitella capitata (Threadworm)[1]
Cassis tuberosa (Caribbean helmet)[1]
Charonia variegata (Triton's trumpet)[1]
Chione cancellata (cross-barred venus)[1]
Clathrolucina costata (costate lucine)[1]
Codakia orbicularis (tiger lucine)[1]
Conus regius (crown cone)[1]
Conus spurius (alphabet cone)[1]
Ctena orbiculata (dwarf tiger lucine)[1]
Cyclorbiculina compressa[1]
Cymatium femorale (angular triton)[1]
Cymbaloporetta squammosa[1]
Cypraecassis testiculus (reticulate cowrie-helmet)[1]
Dallocardia muricata (yellow pricklycockle)[1]
Dermomurex pauperculus (beggar aspella)[1]
Diplodonta caelata (pimpled diplodon)[1]
Diplodonta nucleiformis (nut-shaped diplodon)[1]
Eponides repandus[1]
Fulvia laevigata[1]
Gouldia cerina (waxy gouldclam)[1]
Grubeulepis westoni[1]
Hemipodia californiensis[1]
Hippolyte pleuracanthus (false zostera shrimp)[1]
Hippolyte zostericola (zostera shrimp)[1]
Laeonereis culveri (Culver's sandworm)[1]
Laevipeneroplis proteus[1]
Lirophora paphia[1]
Lobatus costatus (milk conch)[1]
Lobatus gallus (roostertail conch)[1]
Lobatus gigas (pink or queen conch)[1]
Lucina pensylvanica (Pennsylvania lucine)[1]
Mediomastus californiensis[1]
Modiolus americanus (American horsemussel)[1]
Monoplex nicobaricus (goldmouth triton)[1]
Morula nodulosa (blackberry drupe)[1]
Mysia pellucida[1]
Naineris laevigata[1]
Papyridea soleniformis (spiny papercockle)[1]
Periclimenes americanus (American grass shrimp)[1]
Periclimenes longicaudatus (longtail grass shrimp)[1]
Periglypta listeri (princess venus)[1]
Pinna carnea (amber penshell)[1]
Pista cristata[1]
Pitar fulminatus (lightning pitar)[1]
Prionospio heterobranchia[1]
Pyrgo sarsi[1]
Quinqueloculina bradyana[1]
Quinqueloculina seminula[1]
Quinqueloculina tricarinata[1]
Sahulia conica[1]
Sinum perspectivum (white baby ear)[1]
Siphonina pulchra[1]
Sorites marginalis[1]
Stenopus hispidus (redbanded coral shrimp, 'opae-huna)[1]
Streblosoma hartmanae[1]
Synalpheus fritzmuelleri (speckled snapping shrimp)[1]
Synalpheus goodei[1]
Synalpheus longicarpus (Longclawed sponge shrimp)[1]
Synalpheus pandionis (turtlegrass snapping shrimp)[1]
Synalpheus townsendi (Townsend snapping shrimp)[1]
Tellina radiata (sunrise tellin)[1]
Tellinella listeri (speckled tellin)[1]
Thor floridanus (bryozoan shrimp)[2]
Trachycardium isocardia (even pricklycockle)[1]
Tucetona pectinata (comb bittersweet)[1]

Predators

Albula vulpes (Bonefish)[3]
Ariopsis felis (Sea catfish)[1]
Bagre marinus (Slooprig)[1]
Bairdiella chrysoura (Silver perch)[1]
Carcharhinus leucas (Zambezi shark)[1]
Centropomus undecimalis (Thin snook)[4]
Centropristis striata (Sea bass)[1]
Chloroscombrus chrysurus (Yellowtail)[1]
Cynoscion arenarius (Sand seatrout)[1]
Cynoscion nebulosus (Spotted weakfish)[1]
Diplectrum formosum (Squirrelfish)[1]
Doryteuthis opalescens (california market squid)[1]
Elops saurus (Ladyfish)[1]
Epinephelus itajara (Jewfish)[1]
Epinephelus morio (Red grouper)[1]
Haemulon aurolineatum (Seize)[1]
Haemulon chrysargyreum (Yellowstripe grunt)[1]
Halichoeres bivittatus (Slippery dick)[1]
Holocentrus adscensionis (Squirrelfish)[1]
Ictalurus furcatus (blue catfish)[1]
Lagocephalus laevigatus (Smooth puffer)[1]
Lutjanus campechanus (Red snapper)[1]
Lutjanus griseus (Snapper)[1]
Myrichthys breviceps (Sharptail eel)[1]
Neoniphon marianus (Switchtail)[1]
Octopus briareus (Caribbean reef octopus)[5]
Opsanus beta (Gulf toadfish)[1]
Rhizoprionodon terraenovae (Atlantic sharp-nosed shark)[1]
Sargocentron vexillarium (Welchman)[1]
Sciaenops ocellatus (Spotted bass)[6]
Scomberomorus cavalla (Spanish mackerel)[1]
Scomberomorus maculatus (Spanish mackerel)[1]
Sphoeroides spengleri (Puffer)[1]
Sphyrna tiburo (Shovelhead)[1]
Urophycis floridana (Southern hake)[1]

Consumers

Parasitized by 
Opecoeloides fimbriatus[7]
Parachristianella dimegacantha[7]
Parachristianella heteromegacanthus <Unverified Name>[7]
Parachristianella monomegacantha[7]
Prochristianella hispida[7]
Renibulbus penaeus <Unverified Name>[7]

Institutions (Zoos, etc.)

    Maps
Institution Infraspecies / Breed 
Minnesota Zoological Garden

Distribution

Western Atlantic Ocean;

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.
2Powell, A. B., M. W. Lacroix, R. T. Cheshire, and G. W. Thayer. 2006. Life history, diet, abundance and distribution, and length-frequencies of selected invertebrates in Florida Bay, Everglades National Park, Florida. NOAA Technical Memorandum NMFS-SEFSC-542, 33 p.
3Feeding Habits of bonefish, Albula vulpes, from the waters of the Florida Keys, Roy E. Crabtree, Connie Stevens, Derke Snodgrass, Fredrik J. Stengard, Florida Marine Research Institute, Fishery Bulletin 96(4):754-766 (1998)
4Feeding Habits of Common Snook, Centropomus undecimalis, in Charlotte Harbor, Florida, David A. Blewett, Rebecca A. Hensley, and Philip W. Stevens, Gulf and Caribbean Research Vol 18, 1–13, 2006
5CephBase - Cephalopod (Octopus, Squid, Cuttlefish and Nautilus) Database
6Food of the Red Drum, Sciaenops ocellata, from Mississippi Sound, Robin M. Overstreet, Richard W. Heard, Gulf Research Reports, Vol. 6, No. 2, 131-135, 1978
7Gibson, 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