Effect of Simulated Ship Transport on the Susceptibility of the Green Mussel Perna viridis to Hyposalinity

https://doi.org/10.22146/jfs.17746

Yasser Ahmed(1*), Dian Respati Widianari(2)

(1) Faculty of Fisheries and Marine Science, University of Satya Negara Indonesia. Jakarta
(2) University of Surya, Serpong
(*) Corresponding Author

Abstract


Introduced species are species which exceed their natural distribution limits (native range) by a certain mode of introduction (vector). Natural movements are responsible to a limited extent. Introduction of a species could influence the susceptibility of a species to environmental stress no matter if introduced purposely or un purposely. Introduction of species could happen by natural movement i.e. organism can movement influenced by current and some organism can migrate to one area to another area; and human activity either purposely i.e. aquarium trade, aquaculture or un purposely such as accidentally through fouling on ship hulls. However, a dominant vector which has large contribution on species introduction is transported by ship hulls and ballast water tanks. Furthermore, the objective of this experiment is to investigate whether the organism can increase their tolerance during transport. The experimental design to mimicking transport condition in short term lab experiment and compared pre-stress group and non-stress group on the second stress. Afterward, looking forward the survival of the organism. Chosen of Green Mussels (P. viridis) from Muara Kamal, Jakarta Bay, and hyposaline stress. The response variable these experiments are survival and byssus. The results of this study showed that the group of pre-stress and non-stress group was no difference in the simulation of transport for survival. Byssus thread increase when recovery long enough and decrease when getting double stress.

 

Keywords


effect of simulated ship transport; hyposalinity; Perna viridis

Full Text:

PDF


References

Baker. P., J.S. Fajans, W.S. Arnold, D.A. Ingrao, D.C. Marelli & S.M. Baker. 2007. Range and dispersal of a tropical marine invader, the Asian Green Mussel, Perna viridis, in subtropical waters of the southeastern United States. Journal of Shellfish Research, Vol. 26, No. 2, 345–355, 2007. 

Bax, N.A., Williamsona, M. Aguerob, E. Gonzalez & W. Geeves. 2003. Marine invasive alien species: a threat to global biodiversity. Elsevier science direct Ltd. Marine policy. Doi: 10.1016/S0308-597X(03)00041-1. 

Braby. C. & G. Somero. 2006. Following the heart: temperature and salinity effects on heart rate in native and invasive species of blue mussels (Genus Mytilus). J. Exp. Biol. 209, 2554-2556. 

Creed, J.C., D. Fenner,P. Sammarco, S. Cairns, K. Capel, A. O. R. Junqueira,I. Cruz, R. J. Miranda, L. Carlos-Junior,M. C. Mantelatto & S. Oigman-Pszczol. 2016. The invasion of the azooxanthellate coral Tubastraea (Scleractinia: Dendrophylliidae) throughout the world: history, pathways and vectors. Biological invasions. Springer International Publishing Switzerland. DOI 10.1007/s10530-016-1279-y.

Damar, A. 2003. Effect of enrichments on nutrient dynamics, phytoplankton dynamics and productivity in Indonesian tropical waters: a comparison between Jakarta Bay, Lampung Bay and Semangka Bay. Dissertation, Kiel University, Germany. 

Garcia, M., C. Lodeiros, L. Freites, H. Cordova, J. M. M. Suastegui & J. Babarro. 2016. Comparative performance of the mussels Perna perna and Perna viridis, cultivated at four different depths. Brazilian Journal of Oceanography 64(3): 249-262 

Green, K. D., C. Laverty, J. T. A. Dick,D. Barrios-O’Neill,P. J. Mensink,V. Me ́doc,T. Spataro, J. M. Caffrey, F. E. Lucy,P. Boets,J. R. Britton, J. Pegg & C. Gallagher. 2017. Assessing the ecological impacts of invasive species based on their functional responses and abundances. Biological invasion. DOI 10.1007/s10530-017-1378-4. 

Huhn, M., N. P. Zamani & M. Lenz. 2015. A ferry line facilitates dispersal: Asian Green mussels Perna viridis (Linnaeus, 1758) detected in eastern Indonesia. BioInvasions Records Volume 4, Issue 1: 23–29.

Huhn, M., G.S.I. Hattich., N.P. Zamani., K.V. Juterzenka & M. Lenz. 2016. Tolerance to stress differs between Asian Green Mussels Perna viridis from the impacted Jakarta Bay and from natural habitats along the coast of West Java. Marine pollution bulletin. 0025-326X.

Huhn, M., N. P. Zamani, K. von Juterzenka & M. Lenz. 2016. Food availability in an anthropogenically impacted habitat determines tolerance to hypoxia in the Asian green mussel Perna viridis

ISAC [National Invasive Species Council, Invasive Species Advisory Committee]. 2006. Invasive Species Definition Clarification 6. References State of the Gulf of Maine Report: Marine Invasive Species June 2010 20 and Guidance White Paper.11p. http://www.invasivespecies.gov/global/ISAC/ISAC_index.html. 

Kaluza, P., A. Kölzsch, M.T. Gastner & B. Blasius. 2010. The complex network of global cargo ship movements. Interface journal of the royal society. 

Kleunen, V.M., W. Dawson, D. Schlaepfer, J. Jeschke & M. Fischer. 2010. Are invaders different? A conceptual framework of comparative approaches for assessing determinants of invasiveness. Ecol. Lett. 13, 937-946 pp. 

Kölzsch, A. & B. Blasius. 2011. Indications of marine bioinvasion from network theory An analysis of the global cargo ship network. The European physical journal B. DOI: 10.1140/epjb/e2011-20228-5. 

Lee, J. E., & S. L. Chown. 2007. Mytilus on the move: transport of an invasive bivalve to the Antarctic. Marine ecology progress series. Vol. 339: 307-310. 

Lenz, M., B.A.P. da Gama, N.V. Gerner, J. Gobin, F. Groener, A. Harry, S.R. Jenkins, P. Kraufvelin, C. Mummelthei, J. Sareyka, E. Xavier & M. Wahl. 2011. Non-native marine invertebrates are more tolerant towards environmental stress than taxonomically related native species: Results from globally replicated study. Environmental Research, Elsevier Journal. 943-952 pp. 

Lucy, F.E., H. Roy, A. Simpson, J. T. Carlton, J. M. Hanson, K. Magellan, M. L. Campbell, M. J. Costello, S. Pagad, C. L. Hewitt, J. McDonald, P. Cassey, S. M. Thomaz, S. Katsanevakis, A. Zenetos, E. Tricarico, A. Boggero, Q. J. Groom, T. Adriaens, S. Vanderhoeven, M. Torchin, R. Hufbauer, P. Fuller, M. R. Carman, D. B. Conn, J. R.S. Vitule, J. Canning-Clode, B. S. Galil, H. Ojaveer, S. A. Bailey, T. W. Therriault, R. Claudi, A. Gazda, J. T.A. Dick, J. Caffrey, A. Witt, M. Kenis, M. Lehtiniemi, H. Helmisaari& V. E. Panov. 2016. INVASIVESNET towards an International Association for Open Knowledge on Invasive Alien Species. Management of Biological Invasions. Vol. 7, Issue 2: 131–139. 

Mead, A, J.T. Carlton, C.L. Griffiths & M. Rius. 2011. Revealing the scale of marine bioinvasions in developing regions: a South African re-assessment. Biological invasion. doi:10.1007/s10530-011-0016-9 

Nielsen, K.S. 1990. Animal Physiology: Adaptation and Environment, Fourth Edition. Cambridge University Press. 217-236 pp. 

Rist, S. E., K. Assidqi, N. P. Zamani, D. Appel, M. Perschke, M. Huhn & M. Lenz. 2016. Suspended micro-sized PVC particles impair the performance and decrease survival in the Asian Green Mussel Perna viridis. Marine pollution bulletin. Vol. 111, issues 1-2: 213–220.

Schneider, K.R. 2008. Heat Stress in the Intertidal: Comparing Survival and Growth of an Invasive and Native Mussel Under a Variety of Thermal Conditions. The biological bulletin. Biol. Bull. 215: 253–264. 

Seiden, J.M., C.J. Way & R.B. Rivkin. 2011. Bacterial dynamics in ballast water during trans-oceanic voyages of bulk carriers: environmental controls. Marine ecology progress series. Vol. 436: 145–159, 2011 

Setyobudiandi, I., Yonvitner., W. Mawardi. & S. Arief. 2013. Kekuatan penempelan byssus Kerang Hijau (Perna viridis) pada media penempel (The strengthen of Perna viridis on settling media). Journal of Experimental Biology. Pp 1005-1017.

Van der Meij, S.E.T., R.G. Moolenbeek & B.W. Hoeksema. 2009. Decline of the Jakarta Bay molluscan fauna linked to human impact. Marine Pollution Bulletin 59. 101-107.

Wendling, C.C., Huhn, M., Ayu, N., Bachtiar, R., von Juterzenka, K. & Lenz, M. 2013. Habitat degradation correlates with tolerance to climate-change related stressors in the green mussel Perna viridis from West Java, Indonesia. Marine Pollution Bulletin. 71: 222-229. 

Yuan W. S., L. J. Walters, S. A. Brodsky, K. R. Schneider & E. A. Hoffman. 2016. Synergistic effects of salinity and temperature on the survival of two nonnative bivalve molluscs, Perna viridis [Linnaeus,1758] and Mytella charruana [d’Orbigny 1846]. Hindawi Publishing Corporation, Journal of Marine Biology. Vol. 2016. Article ID 9261309, 14 pages.



DOI: https://doi.org/10.22146/jfs.17746

Article Metrics

Abstract views : 881 | views : 813

Refbacks

  • There are currently no refbacks.




Copyright (c) 2016 Journal of Fisheries Sciences

Creative Commons License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

Jurnal Perikanan Universitas Gadjah Mada Indexed by:

 

 

View My Stats