References of "Parmentier, Eric"
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See detailClownfishes
Colleye, Orphal ULg; Iwata, Eri; Parmentier, Eric ULg

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Biology of Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailHearing in Damselfi shes
Colleye, Orphal ULg; Parmentier, Eric ULg; Kever, Loïc ULg

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Biology of Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailSound Production in Damselfishes
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Lecchini, David; Mann, David

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Meet the Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailMeet the Damselfishes
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Frederich, Bruno ULg

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Biology of Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailCerato-Mandibular Ligament: a Key Trait in Damselfishes?
Olivier, Damien ULg; Frederich, Bruno ULg; Parmentier, Eric ULg

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Biology of Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailTrophic Ecology of Damselfishes
Frederich, Bruno ULg; Olivier, Damien ULg; Gajdzik, Laura ULg et al

in Frederich, Bruno; Parmentier, Eric (Eds.) Biology of Damselfishes (in press)

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See detailBiology of Damselfishes
Frederich, Bruno ULg; Parmentier, Eric ULg

Book published by CRC-Press (in press)

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See detailMechanisms involved in pearlfish resistance to holothuroid toxins
Brasseur, Lola; Parmentier, Eric ULg; Caulier, Guillaume et al

in Marine Biology (2016), 163(129), 1-14

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See detailChapter 2 - Fish Sound Production: Insights
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Fine, Michael

in Suthers, Roderick; Fitch, Temcuseh; Fay, Richard (Eds.) et al Vertebrate Sound Production and Acoustic Communication (2016)

In addition to briefly reviewing sound-producing mechanisms, this chapter focuses on an under-appreciated evolutionary process, exaptation, which could aid in understanding the independent origins and ... [more ▼]

In addition to briefly reviewing sound-producing mechanisms, this chapter focuses on an under-appreciated evolutionary process, exaptation, which could aid in understanding the independent origins and high diversity of sound-producing mechanisms in fishes. Existing anatomical structures first used in non-voluntary sound production provide advantages that result in further selection and refinement of sophisticated sonic organs. Moreover, comparisons of the relationships between fish size and spectral features in multiple not phylogenetically related species highlight two acoustic patterns. In species using superfast muscles, the slope of the relationship between fish size and sound frequency is weak (1°–5°) so that emitter size is unlikely inferred from call frequency. In other species that stridulate or use bones or tendons to stimulate the swimbladder, the high slopes (25°–80°) indicate major differences in the call frequencies within a species. These signals likely convey important information (size and potential fitness of the emitter) to conspecific receivers. [less ▲]

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See detailFrom commensalism to parasitism in Carapidae (Ophidiiformes): heterochronic modes of development?
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Lanterbecq, Déborah; Eeckhaut, Igor

in PeerJ (2016), 4

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See detailSciaenops ocellatus: Daily and seasonal sound variation during spawning in aquaculture.
Henry, Séverine ULg; Falguière, Jean Claude; Devillers, Samson et al

Poster (2016, February)

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See detailSound Production by a Recoiling System in the Pempheridae and Terapontidae
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Fine, Michael; Mok, Hin-Kiu

in Journal of Morphology (2016)

Sound-producing mechanisms in fishes are extraordinarily diversified. We report here original mechanisms of three species from two families: the pempherid Pempheris oualensis, and the terapontids Terapon ... [more ▼]

Sound-producing mechanisms in fishes are extraordinarily diversified. We report here original mechanisms of three species from two families: the pempherid Pempheris oualensis, and the terapontids Terapon jarbua and Pelates quadrilineatus. All sonic mechanisms are built on the same structures. The rostral part of the swimbladder is connected to a pair of large sonic muscles from the head whereas the posterior part is fused with bony widenings of vertebral bodies. Two bladder regions are separated by a stretchable fenestra that allows forward extension of the anterior bladder during muscle contraction. A recoiling apparatus runs between the inner face of the anterior swimbladder and a vertebral body expansion. The elastic nature of the recoiling apparatus supports its role in helping the swimbladder to recover its initial position during sonic muscle relaxation. This system should aid fast contraction (between 100 and 250Hz) of sonic muscles. There are many differences between species in terms of the swimbladder and its attachments to the vertebral column, muscle origins, and morphology of the recoiling apparatus. The recoiling apparatus found in the phylogenetically-related families (Glaucosomatidae, Pempheridae, Terapontidae) could indicate a new character within the Percomorpharia. [less ▲]

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See detailTrophic ecology of the seagrass-inhabiting footballer demoiselle Chrysiptera annulata (Peters, 1855); comparison with three other reef-associated damselfishes
Lepoint, Gilles ULg; Michel, Loïc ULg; Parmentier, Eric ULg et al

in Belgian Journal of Zoology (2016), 146(1), 21-32

Many damselfishes (Pomacentridae) are herbivorous or omnivorous with an important contribution of different kinds of algae in their diet. They display different levels of territoriality and farming ... [more ▼]

Many damselfishes (Pomacentridae) are herbivorous or omnivorous with an important contribution of different kinds of algae in their diet. They display different levels of territoriality and farming behavior, from almost non territorial to monoculture farmers. In addition, few species inhabit seagrass meadows but, presently, none can be considered as seagrass-eating specialists. The footballer demoiselle, Chrysiptera annulata, is found in the seagrass meadows on the reef flat of the Great Reef of Toliara (Madagascar, Mozambique Channel). Regarding this unusual habitat for pomacentrid, this study aimed to answer 3 questions: 1) What is the diet of C. annulata? 2) Do the resources supporting this diet include seagrass? 3) Does its trophic niche overlap those of other sympatric damselfishes (Pomacentrus trilineatus, Chrysiptera unimaculata and Plectroglyphidodon lacrymatus) living in close association with macrophytes or eating algae? Stomach content examination and stable isotope analysis showed that the footballer demoiselle is not a seagrass consumer but is an omnivorous/herbivorous species heavily relying on algal resources and small invertebrates. SIAR, a stable isotope mixing model, indicated it assimilated large amount of turf algae and various benthic or planktonic invertebrates in lower proportions. SIBER metrics pointed out that isotopic niche of the footballer demoiselle partly overlaps the one of its congeneric C. unimaculata, but not those of P. trilineatus and P. lacrymatus. Trophic strategies of C. annulata differed both from farming species such as P. lacrymatus or from less territorial herbivores such as P. trilineatus. Its seagrass meadow habitat on the Great Reef of Toliara allow the conquest of an unusual habitat for damselfishes and could limit competition with C. unimaculata, a species displaying the same territorial behavior and the same isotopic niche but living on the reef itself. [less ▲]

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See detailPassive acoustic recording of Ophidion rochei calling activity in Calvi Bay (France)
Kever, Loïc ULg; Lejeune, Pierre; Michel, Loïc ULg et al

in Marine Ecology (2016)

Passive acoustic recording (PAR) systems are non-invasive and allow researchers to collect data on large spatial and temporal scales. Since fish sounds are species-specific and repetitive, PAR can provide ... [more ▼]

Passive acoustic recording (PAR) systems are non-invasive and allow researchers to collect data on large spatial and temporal scales. Since fish sounds are species-specific and repetitive, PAR can provide a large amount of data about spatio-temporal variation in fish distribution and behaviors. Ophidion rochei is a sand-dwelling species from Mediterranean and Black Sea meaning the behavior of this discreet nocturnal fish cannot be observed in the field. Fortunately, male O. rochei produce long multiple-pulsed calls that are easy to identify. The aim of this study was to determine that male calls are linked to reproduction behaviors. If so, PAR would allow a fine description of the seasonal and daily cycles in O. rochei reproduction. A hydrophone was deployed from 18 July 2011 to 21 June 2012 and from 7 June 2013 to 2 July 2013 on a sandy area (42.5801° N, 8.7285° E) in front of the STARESO research station (NW Corsica). Male sounds were obtained only at night from late spring to early fall. The annual sound production period corresponds to the reproductive season of O. rochei. Sound production followed diel cycles: it was sustained for the entire night at the beginning of the sound production season but limited to shorter periods in the evening during the second half of the season. These differences in daily and seasonal sound production tempo can be used in future recordings to make inter-annual comparisons and estimate the physiological state of the fish. [less ▲]

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See detailFurther insights into the metamorphosis process in a carapid fish
Parmentier, Eric ULg

in Journal of Zoology (2015)

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See detailUnderwater silence world: the end of the dogma
Parmentier, Eric ULg

Conference (2015, December 17)

Passive acoustics can offer inexpensive, non-invasive and no-destructive means of assessing temporal and spatial patterns in the distribution of individuals engaging in calling. In marine environments ... [more ▼]

Passive acoustics can offer inexpensive, non-invasive and no-destructive means of assessing temporal and spatial patterns in the distribution of individuals engaging in calling. In marine environments, passive acoustic recording methods can be used at depths not accessible to humans, independent of weather conditions, and for a long term. However, these studies have often restricted their investigations to the monitoring of one or two aquatic species. One reason of this loss of information is quite easy to explain: most of the sounds can be detected but cannot be identified. In many families, calling abilities are described in one or two species only although the descriptions of sound producing mechanisms have highlighted other members should be able to make sounds. Since 50 years, sounds were for example described in more or less 40 pomacentrid species but all the 392 species should be able to make sounds. This situation can be more complicated since some species are able to make different kinds of sounds according to the behavioural context. Some call characteristics can also be modulated according to the size in some species only. It shows an important amount of work has to be done to be able to understand the reef soundscape and to develop call recognition software system. [less ▲]

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See detailImpacts of underwater noise on marine vertebrates: Project introduction and first results
Liebschner, Alexander; Seibel, Henrike; Teilmann, Jonas et al

in Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology (2015), 875

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See detailAnthropogenic particles in stomachs of anchovies (Engraulis encrasicolus) related to gill rakers morphology
Collard, France ULg; Das, Krishna ULg; Gilbert, Bernard ULg et al

in Proceedings of In the Wake of Plastics, Venice, October 13-15, 2015 (2015, October)

Anthropogenic debris (AB) contaminate oceans and affect marine organisms in several ways. Plastic production is constantly increasing and it is estimated that 10% of this production end in the seas. As a ... [more ▼]

Anthropogenic debris (AB) contaminate oceans and affect marine organisms in several ways. Plastic production is constantly increasing and it is estimated that 10% of this production end in the seas. As a consequence, plastic is considered as an emerging contaminant and ingestions by organisms are increasingly reported. Microdebris (< 5mm) are available for a high range of organisms, including planktivorous fish, such as the European anchovy (Engraulis encrasicolus). Planktivorous fish have a particular gill basket, with long and tight gill rakers, related to their diet. Upon these gill rakers, small structures called denticles are present. These gill rakers act as a net to trap organic particles and AB. The aim of our study was to correlate sizes of AB ingested with the mesh constituted by the gill rakers and associated structures. Fifteen stomach contents were analyzed by Raman spectroscopy and particles were measured. Five gill arches were observed with a scanning electron microscope. Cellulose fibers and microplastics were the most AB ingested. Comparing to other Clupeiformes (pilchard and Atlantic herring), anchovies have more denticles on each gill rakers (personal data). AB ingestion by fish is poorly studied and impacts of AB are not much understood. Clupeiformes play a major role in marine ecosystems and is the most consumed order by humans. As the branchial basket constitutes a food selective apparatus, more morphological studies dealing with AB ingestion on Clupeiformes are needed. [less ▲]

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