Printer Friendly

Pectinaria chilensis Nilsson, 1928 (Polychaeta: Pectinariidae): taxonomic characterization, new distributional records and ecological notes from the Chilean coast.

SUMMARY

The taxonomy geographical distribution, and ecological aspects of Pectinaria chilensis are reviewed. Specimens were collected in sublittoral soft bottoms, between 45 and 93m depth, at four localities in northern Chile. These specimens are compared with individuals collected from 17m depth at Coronel, Gulf of Arauco, Chile, the type locality of the species. A taxonomic characterization, illustrations and a list of new localities in the geographical distribution of this species are presented. Ecological information (bathymetry, sediment type, total organic matter content and dissolved [O.sub.2] concentration of sea water above the bottom) is included, as well as a key for differentiating the two Pectinariidae species registered in Chile to date.

KEYWORDS / Benthos / Northern Chile / Pectinaria chilensis / Polychaeta / Southeastern Pacific /

RESUMEN

Se revisa Pectinaria chilensis de la costa de Chile a partir de ejemplares recolectados en fondos blandos sublitorales, entre 45 v 93m de profundidad, en cuatro localidades del norte de Chile. Estos especimenes fueron comparados con ejemplares recolectados a 17m de profundidad en Coronel, Golfo de Arauco, Chile, localidad tipo de la especie. Se incluye una caracterizacion taxonomica, ilustraciones, y nuevas localidades en la distribucion geografica de la especie, Se provee informacion del habitat (batimetria, tipo de sedimento, contenido de materia organica total y [O.sub.2] disuelto de fondo) y se incluye una clave para diferenciar las dos especies de Pectinariidae registradas en Chile.

RESUMO

Revisa-se Pectinaria chilensis da costa do Chile a partir de exemplares recolhidos em fundos brandos sub-litorais, entre 45 e 93m de profundidade, em quatro localidades ao norte do Chile. Estes especimes foram comparados com exemplares recolhidos a 17m de profundidade em Coronel, Golfo de Arauco, Chile, localidade padrao da especie. Se inclui uma caraeterizacao taxonomica, ilustracoes, e novas localidades na distribuicao geografica da especie. Se fornece informacao do habitat (batimetria, tipo de sedimento, conteudo de materia organica total e [O.sub.2] dissolvido de fundo) e se inclui uma clave para diferenciar as duas especies de Pectinariidae registradas no Chile.

Introduction

The family Pectinariidae Quatrefages, 1865 includes the tubiculous polychaetes known as "ice cream cone worms" or "trumpet worms" due to their characteristic cone-shaped tubes. The tubes are constructed of sand grains and/or shell fragments and foraminifera, in a one-or two-layered arrangement (Day, 1967; Wolf, 1984; Rouse and Pleijel, 2001). These polychaetes are found throughout the world, though they are rarely found in large numbers. They form a group that is anatomically complex, yet relatively uniform in their morphological characteristics (Rouse and Pleijel, 2001). Pectinariidae form a clade with the Ampharetidae and Alvinellidae and belong to the Terebellida (Rouse and Fauchald, 1997). Evidence of monophyly in this group has been based on their conical lubes of unique shape and construction, the presence of a cephalic veil, and the development of a flattened scaphe, with spine-like chactae (Fauchald and Rouse, 1997).

According to Wolf [1984) the number of genera within Pectinariidae has been confusing. Day (1967) recognized only two genera: Pella Malmgren and Pectinaria Savigny, including within the latter the subgenera Lagis, Amphictene, and Pectinaria. Fauchald (1977) considered the preceding three subgenera, together with Cistenides Malmgren, as separate genera, thus recognizing five genera in the family (Pella, Lagis, Amphictene, Cistenides and Pectinaria). Pettibone (1982) recognized only three genera (Amphiclene, Pella, and Cistena), considering Pectinaria, Cistenides, and Lagis as synonyms of Cistena, Holthe (1986) in his study of the family recognized only two genera. Pectinaria and Petta, and four subgenera within Pectinaria and accepted a total of 46 nominal species as valid within the two genera. The same author considered Lagis, Amphictene, and Cistenides to be subgenera of Pectinaria. Hutchings (2000) recognized about 51 described species and suggested the need for a review of the family, with better definitions of the genera, and an adequate evaluation of their status.

Recently, Hutchings and Peart (2002), recognized 53 species in 5 genera, previously indicated by Fauchald (1977), based on a review of the Pectinariidae in Australian waters. For the genus Pectinaria there are 22 recognized species around the world, including 2 new species (P. dodeka and P. kanabinos) for the Australian fauna (Hutchings and Peart. 2002).

On the Southeastern Pacific coast of Chile. Pectinariidae is represented by two genera: Pectinaria and Cistenides, with one species each: Pectinaria chilensis Nilsson, 1928 and Cistenides ehlersi Hessle, 1917 (Rozbaczylo, 1985). The aim of the present study was to review P. chilensis from the Chilean coast, to conduct a taxonomic characterization, to illustrate morphological aspects, and to present new localities in the geographical distribution of the species. We present data on bathymetry, sediment type, total organic matter content, and dissolved [O.sub.2] in the water above the bottom at the sample locations. We also include a taxonomic key to differentiate the two species of Pectinariidae recorded in Chile to date.

Materials and Methods

Specimens of P. chilensis were collected as a part of three separate, larger studies: 1) The Benthic Macrofauna Diversity of Northern Chile Project, with samplings conducted between Sept 1998 and May 2003 at three localities, including Arica (18[grados]20'SL the continental shelf off Iquique Bar (20[grados]11'S) and Patillos (20[grados]45'S). between 45 and 93m depth; 2) The Minera Escondida Ltda. Environmental Project, with samplings conducted from 1990 to 2002 in Punta Coloso. Antofagasta (23[grados]45'S) at 60m depth; and 3) a regional control program for wastewater treatment, with samplings conducted in Nov 2002 in Coronel. Gulf of Arauco (36[grados]42'S). at 17m depth.

Four sediment subsamples were obtained at each locality using a 0.1[m.sup.2] Van Veen grab. Three of these subsamples were used to obtain polychaeres, and the fourth was used to determine sediment characteristics. Polychaetes were separated from the sediment using ah 0.5mm mesh sieve. Specimens were fixed in 10% seawater-formalin solution. Specimens of P. chilensis were quantified, measured and transferred to a 70% ethanol solution containing 8% glycerine for long-term preservation. Folk (1974) was followed for evaluations of sediment characteristics/type. Total organic matter (TOM) was estimated by weight loss after ignition of dried material in a furnace for 2h at 550[grados]C (Buchanan, 1971). Dissolved [O.sub.2] content of seawater from each sample station was determined by the Winkler titration method (Strickland and Parsons, 1972), for samples collected in Niskin bottles 0.5m over the bottom.

Illustrations of the species were prepared using a camera lucida mounted on a Wild M-5 stereo microscope, Identified specimens were deposited in the Coleccion de Flora v Fauna Profesor Patricio Sanchez, located in the Ecology Department at the Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile, Santiago (SSUC), catalogued under the following numbers: SSUC 6980 to 6983.

Results

Pectinaria chilensis Nilsson, 1928: 37-40, fig. 11; Hartman, 1941: 333 pl. 50 figs. 12, 15, pl. 51. fig. 19.

Material examined: 92 specimens. Arica (n=6), Continental shelf off Iquique Bay (n=7); Patillos (n=2); Punta Coloso (n=61); Coronel (Gulf of Araucol (n=16)

Description: Individual polychaetes reached up to 44mm in length and 6mm in width at the opercular level. The operculum (Figure 1a) is a thick muscular plate which forms the anterodorsal surface of the (fused) prostomium and peristomium. There are two anteroventral groups of stout, flattened golden paleae, which are slightly dorsally curved and arranged in two oblique, overlapping rows, with seven to eight paleae per row. The operculum is surrounded dorsally and ventrally by a raised, smooth, opercular border. Ventrally, below the paleae is a thin membrane called the cephalic veil, which is bounded by about 30 to 32 thin papillae, which form a hood in front of the mouth. Approximately 32 oral tentacles of different size form two groups, arising at the point where the cephalic membrane attaches at the mouth (Figure 1b), Each individual has two pairs of tentacular cirri: the anterior pair is lateral and slightly ventral to the paleae and the posterior pair is located laterally to the mouth and connected by a long transverse ventral ridge. Two achaetous segments follow this ridge, each bearing a lateral pair of lamellate branchiae similar in size (although the first pair are slightly longer than the second pair). The number of setigerous segments is always 16; setigers 1-3 only have notosetae; setigers 4-15 have uncini and notosetae, aud setiger 16 only notosetae; the last segment bears a reduced parapodium which lacks setae. The notosetae (Figure 1d) are simple (limbate), and similar along the entire length of the body. The uncini (Figure 1e) show a basal trough-like structure and two rows of both major and minor teeth. There are approximately 15 acicular scaphal setae on each side of the anterodorsal margin of the scaphe, of which five or six of the inner setae are smaller. There is an approximately circular anal flap on the posterior-dorsal margin of the scaphe (Figure 1c); the anal flap has a crenulate margin, and its upper side has an anal cirrus, which is conspicuous and located approximately at the center.

Observations: P. chilensis Nilsson, 1928 was originally described from a single specimen collected at Coronel. Gulf of Arauco (VIII Region, Chile; Rozbaczylo, 1985). Hartman (1941) reported the presence of the species at Independencia Bay, Peru from 27 specimens collected between the shore and 38m depth. P chilensis has been recorded in the coast of Chile by Oyarzun et al. (1987) at Talcahuano (36[grados]38'S), and by Carrasco et al. (1988) and Carrasco and Gallardo (1994), and Carrasco (1996) at Concepcion Bay (36[grados]40'S), together with some ecological data on the species.

The samples reviewed in the present study, from Coronel and northern Chile, agree well with the original description made by Nilsson (1928), as well as with Hartman's (1941) description. except for the number of opercular paleae (seven or eight paleae on each side in our samples compared with eight or nine cited in the original description, and nine or ten indicated by Hartman for the Peruvian specimens). Nilsson (1928) suggested that the cephalic membrane possesses about 60 papillae, while in our specimens the number of papillae is only around 30; the latter number is, however, comparable with the number observed by Hartman (1941) for the Peruvian specimens, which had 30 to 60 filiform papillae on the free edge. These differences are considered to be intraspecific variation.

Distribution and bathymetry: Records of P. chilensis from new localities allow the extension of its geographic range in Chile, to over 18[grados] of latitude, reaching from 36[grados]42' S (i.e. the type locality) to 18[grados]20'S (Arica). Thus, the geographic distribution of the species ranges from Independencia Bay, Peru, to the Gulf of Arauco, Chile, reaching a maximum depth of 93m.

Physical and chemical parameters: P. chilensis was found associated principally with fine sandy and muddy sediments, with organic matter content greater than 5%. and dissolved [O.sub.2] concentration of less than 1.0ml*[1.sup.-1] in the overlying water above the bottom (Table 1).

Ecological notes: Pectinariids are sedentary free-living tubiculous polychaetes which typically inhabit muddy, or fine sandy bottoms, and are selective subsurface deposit-feeders. The anterior end of the tube is oriented with the mouth facing downwards. while the posterior (narrow) end projects slightly above the sediment surface so that the opercular paleae can be used to exeavate within the sediment (Wolf, 1984).

Specimens collected from the continental shelf off Iquique Bay coexist with mats of the giant filamentous sulfur bacteria Thioploca spp. and the deposit-feeding amphipod, Ampelisca araucana Gallardo. These species have been observed at high densities in environments of the Peru-Chile Undercurrent (PCU), i.e. the Gulf of Arauco, Chile, where sediments are often hypoxic (Carrasco and Gallardo, 1983).

Discussion

The results from our study suggest that Pectinaria chilensis may have a continuous distribution in warm temperate waters on the southeastern Pacific coast, from 14[grados]15'S (Independencia Bay, Peru) to 36[grados]42'S (Gulf of Arauco, Chile), within the Peruvian Province 13-4[grados]S-41[grados]S; Ekman, 1953), with a lack of records in intermediate areas between Antofagasta and the Gulf of Arauco. On the other hand, Cistenides ehlersi is distributed from Aysen 143[grados]S) to the Straits of Magellan (56[grados]S; Rozbaczylo, 1985), restricted to cold temperate waters of the Magellanic Province 141[grados]S-56[grados]S; Ekman, 1953).

On the continental shelf off Iquique Bay. P. chilensis coexists with Ampelisca araucana and Thioploca spp. mats. This relationship may he the result of the sediment and hydrographic characteristics recorded for the bottom of this locality, which has muddy sediments with a high content of total organic matter (>9.0%), and very low concentrations of dissolved [O.sub.2] (0.37m1*[1.sup-1] at 93m depth, associated with the Equatorial Subsurface Waters mass (ESSW) of the Peru-Chile Undercurrent. These environmental conditions are favorable for the development and coexistence of populations of A. araucana (see Carrasco and Gallardo, 1983; Carrasco and Arcos, 1984) and Thioploca spp. mats (Gallardo, 1977; Fossing et al., 1995), mainly due to the protection generated by this hypoxic barrier against predators and competing species, which are unable to enter waters with severe hypoxia (<0.5ml*[1.sup.-1]; Diaz and Rosenberg, 19951. On the other hand, the absence of A. araucana and Thioploca spp. at other localities analyzed could be explained by the presence of moderate hypoxia (2-0.5ml*[1.sup.-1]; Diaz and Rosenberg, 1995), which does not provide ah effective barrier against predators and competitors, and could eliminate or notably reduce populations of A. araucana and Thioploca spp., as well as the predominance of fine sandy sediments and low organic matter content. These conditions do not affect P. chilensis, since this species inhabits sediments ranging from fine sand to mud. Furthermore, this species has ah opercular paleae, which can effectively close the entrante to the tube and may protect the worm from being eaten by predators (Hutchings, 2000).

The mixotrophic condition of Thioploca spp. based on the oxidation of hydrogen sulfide in the presence of low [O.sub.2] concentrations (Maier and Gallardo, 1984; Fossing et al., 1995) plays an important role in the biogeochemical control of the sediments (Schulz et al., 2000), detoxifying the upper sediment strata of [H.sub.2]S, and thus generating favorable conditions for the colonization of aerobic organisms (Gallardo, quoted in Carrasco et al., 1999), which are able lo tolerate low [O.sub.2] concentrations and are able to access the abundant, high quality organic matter accumulated in the sediments. This condition would explain our observations of un association between P. chilensis and A. araucana with Thioploca spp. mats in muddy sediments and hypoxic conditions on the continental shelf off Iquique Bay.

On the other hand, based on a study of biochemical adaptations of nine benthic polychaete species on the continental shelf off central Chile (Concepcion Bay), Gonzalez and Quinones (2000) indicated that P. chilensis only presented strong enzymatic activity for a pyruvate oxidoreductase, the alanopine dehydrogenase (ALPDH). The presence of more than one pyruvate oxidoreductase is typical for species that have to cope with both functional and environmental hypoxia (Gade and Grieshaber, 1986). Gonzalez and Quinones (2000) conclude that P. chilensis presents a low capacity for coping with hypoxia. However, our findings of P chilensis in hypoxic zones do not agree with the results of Gonzalez and Quinones (2000) for this species. Therefore, it is necessary to analyze specimens from a greater number of localities along the Chilean coast to establish whether P. chilensis presents a low capacity to adapt to the hypoxic conditions in the Humboldt Current System.

Key to the species of Pectinariidae recorded from Chile

1a Body with 16 setigerous of which 12 are uncinigerous; 7-10 pairs of opercular paleae: approximately 13-15 pairs of scaphal hooks; uncini with two rows of teeth....

...... Pectinaria chilensis

1b Body with 17 setigerous of which 13 are uncinigerous; 8-13 pairs of opercular paleae; about 10 pairs of scaphal hooks; uncini with a single row of teeth....

...... Cislenides ehlersi
TABLE I

ENVIRONMENTAL PARAMETERS AT EACH SAMPLED LOCALITY ALONG
THE CHILEAN COAST WHERE P chilensis WAS PRESENT, BETWEEN 1999 AND 2003

                                      Sediment     Total oranic
Locality                                type        matter (%)

Arica                                Fine sands        5.92
Continental shelf off Iquique Bay       Mud            9.41
Patillos                             Fine sands        5.89
Punta Coloso                         Fine sands        5.24
Coronel (Gulf of Arauco)                Mud             *

                                      Dissolved [O.sub.2]
Locality                             content(ml*[l.sup.-1])   Depth (m)

Arica                                         0.94               58
Continental shelf off Iquique Bay             0.37               93
Patillos                                      0.91               45
Punta Coloso                                  0.5                60
Coronel (Gulf of Arauco)                       *                 17

* Not available.


ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS

The authors thank Minera Escondida Ltda. for permitting the use and citation of biological material from the Environmental Monitoring Program for Punta Coloso (Antofagasta, Chile), Jose Miguel Farina, Guillermo Guzman, and Paula Neill for valuable suggestions and critical comments. Roger D. Sepulveda was supported by a CONICYT-Chile Doctoral Fellowship.

REFERENCES

Buchanan J (1971) Measurements of the physical and chemical environment. In Holme N, McIntyre A (Eds.) Methods for the study of marine benthos. Blackwell. Oxford. UK. Vol.16. Cap. 3. 28 PP.

Carrasco FD, Gallardo VA (1983) Abundance and distribution of the macrobenthic infauna of the Gulf of Arauco. Chile. Int. Rev. ges. Hydrobiol. 68: 825-838.

Carrasco FD, Arcos DF (1984) Life history and production of a cold-temperate population of the sublittoral amphipod Ampelisca araucana. Mar. Ecol. Progr. Ser. 14: 245-252.

Carrasco FD, Gallardo VA, Medrano S (1988) Sublittoral macrobenthic infaunal aasemblages of two nearby embayments from Central Chile. Int. Revue ges. Hydrobiol. 73: 441-455.

Carrasco FD, Gallardo VA (1994) Diversidad. distribucion y abundancia del macrobentos sublitoral. y observaciones sobre la dinamica temporal de corto termino de los sedimentos de la Bahia Concepcion, Chile. Gayana Oceanol. 2: 49-68.

Carrasco FD (1996) La macroinfauna bentonica de la Bahia Concepcion, Chile: alta dominancia ecologica en el sublitoral somero frente a Lirquen. Gayana Oceanol. 4: 1-12.

Carrasco FD, Gallardo VA, Baltazar M (1999) The structure of the benthic macrofauna collected across a transect at the central Chile shelf and relationships with giant sulfur bacteria Thioploca spp. mats. Cah. Biol. Mar. 40: 195-202.

Day JH (1967) A monograph on the polychaeta of Southern Africa, Brit. Mus. Natur. Hist. Publ. 656: 30-878.

Diaz R, Rosenberg R (1995) Marine benthic hypoxia: a review of its ecological effects and the behavioural responses of benthic macrofauna. Ocean. Mar. Biol. Ann. Rev. 33: 245-303.

Ekman S (19531 Zoogeography of the sea. Sidgwick and Jackson. London, UK. 417 pp.

Fauchald K (1977) The polychaete worms: Definitions and keys to the orders, families and genera. Nat. Hist. Mus. Los Angeles County. Sci. Ser. 28: 1-190.

Fauchald K, Rouse G (1997) Polychaete systematies: past and present. Zool. Scr. 26: 71-138.

Folk R (1974) Petrology of sedimentary rocks. Hemphill. Austin, TX, EEUU, 170 pp.

Fossing H, Gallardo VA, Jorgensen BB, Huttel M, Nielsen LP. Schulz H, Canfield DE, Foster S, Glud RN, Gundersen JK, Kuver J, Ramsing NB, Teske A, Thamdrup B, Ulloa O (1995) Concentration and transport of nitrate by the mat-forming sulphur bacterium Thioploca. Nature 374: 713-715.

Gade, G, Grieshaber MK (1986) Pyruvate reductases catalyze the formation of lactate and opines in anaerobic invertebrates. Comp. Biochem. Phys. B 83: 255-272.

Gallardo VA (1977) Large benthic microbial communities in sulphide biota under Peru-Chile subsurface countercurrent. Nature 268: 331-332.

Gonzalez RR, Quinones RA (2000) Pyruvate oxidoreductases involved in glyeolytic anaerobic membolism of polychaetes from the continental shelf off central-south Chile. Estuar. Coast. Shelf Sci. 51: 507-519.

Hartman O (1941) Polychaetous annelids. Pectinariidae. With a review of all species from the western hemisphere. Allan Hancock Pacific Exped., 7, Part IV. pp. 325-345.

Holthe T (1986) Evolution, systematics, and distribution of the Polychaeta Terebellomorpha, with a catalogue of the taxa and a bibliography. Gunneria 55: 1-236.

Hutchings P (2000) Family Pectinariidae. In Beesley PL, Ross GJB, Glasby CJ (Eds.) Polychaeres & Allies: The Southern Synthesis, Fauna of Australia. Vol. 4A. Polychaeta, Myzostomida, Pogonophora, Echiura, Sipuncula. CSIRO. Melbourne, Australia. pp. 219-222.

Hutchings P, Peart R (2002) A review of the genera of Pectinariidae (Polychaeta) together with a description of the Australian fauna. Rec. Austr Mus. 54: 99-127.

Maier S. Gallardo V (1984) Nutritional characteristics of two marine thioplocas determined by autoradiography. Arch. Microbiol. 139: 218-220.

Nilsson D (1928) Neue und alte Amphicteniden. Goteborgs VetenskSamh. Handl. 33: 1-96.

Oyarzun C, Carrasco FD, Gallardo VA (1987) Some characteristics of macrobenthic fauna from the organic-enriched sediments at Talcahuano, Chile. Cah. Biol. Mar. 28: 429-446.

Pettibone MH (1982) Annelida. In Parker SP (Ed.) Synopsis and Classification of Living Organisms. McGraw-Hill. New York. EEUU. Vol. 2. 1-43.

Rouse GW, Fauchald K (1997) Cladistics and polychaetes. Zool. Scr. 26: 139-204.

Rouse GW, Pleijel F (2001) Polychaetes. Oxford University Press. New York. EEUU. 354 pp.

Rozbaczylo N (1985) Los anelidos poliquetos de Chile. Indice sinonimico y distribucion geografica de especies. Monografias Biologicas 3: 284 pp.

Schulz HN, Strotmann B, Gallardo V, Jorgensen BB (2000) Population study of the filamentous sulfur bacteria Thioploca spp. off the Bay of Concepcion, Chile. Mar. Ecol. Prog. Ser. 200: 117-126.

Strickland JDH, Parsons T (1972) A Practical handbook of sea water analysis. Bull. Fish. Res. Bd. Can. 167: 1-311.

Wolf PS (1984) Family Pectinariidae Quatrefages, 1865. In Uebelacker JM, Johnson PG (Eds.) Taxonomic Guide to the Polychaetes of the Northern Gulf of Mexico. Barry A. Vittor. Mobile, Alabama. EEUU. Vol. 7. Ch. 50. 10 pp.

Received: 01/13/2004. Modified: 09/08/2004. Accepted: 09/13/2004.

Rodrigo A. Moreno. Marine Biologist, Universidad Arturo Prat, Chile. M.S. in Zoology, Universidad de Concepcion (UdeC), Chile. Researcher, Chilean Biodiversity Program, Universidad Arturo Prat. e-mail: remorenom@yahoo.com

Nicolas Rozbaczylo. Biology Professor, Universidad de Chile (UCh). Professor, Department of Ecology, Pontificia Universidad Catolica de Chile. Address: P.O. Box 114-D, Santiago, Chile. e-mail: nrcrzbac@hio.puc.cl

Roger D. Sepulveda. Marine Biologist, Universidad Calolica de la Santisima Concepcion, Chile. M.S. in Zoology, UdeC, Chile. Ph.D. Student, Institute of Ecology and Evolution. Universidad Austral de Chile. e-mail: rogersepulveda@uach.cl

Franklin D. Carrasco. Biologist, M.S. and Ph.D. in Zoology, UdeC, Chile. Professor, UdeC. e-mail: fcarrasc@udec.cl

Raul Soto. Biology Professor, Universidad de Chile (UCh). M.S. in Zoology, UdeC, Chile, Professor, Universidad Arturo Prat, Chile. e-mail: rsoto@unap.cl
COPYRIGHT 2004 Interciencia Association
No portion of this article can be reproduced without the express written permission from the copyright holder.
Copyright 2004 Gale, Cengage Learning. All rights reserved.

Article Details
Printer friendly Cite/link Email Feedback
Author:Moreno, Rodrigo A.; Rozbaczylo, Nicolas; Sepulveda, Roger D.; Carrasco, Franklin D.; Soto, Raul
Publication:Interciencia
Date:Oct 1, 2004
Words:3747
Previous Article:Compuestos organicos volatiles en la atmosfera de La Gran Sabana. III: distribucion de tamano de los aerosoles de formiato, acetato, piruvato y...
Next Article:Linux and company.
Topics:

Terms of use | Privacy policy | Copyright © 2022 Farlex, Inc. | Feedback | For webmasters |