Native Animals
 

Dasyatis zugei

Sharpnose Stingray
NT
Near Threatened
IUCN Red List
ver 3.1, 2016
QR Code
SSN 26258
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Taxonomy

The taxanomic status is pending for approval

Description

Sharpnose Stingray’s tail is relatively short, tapering in thickness beyond sting; weak dorsal skin fold on tail beyond sting; long, low ventral skin fold on tail; a few small thorns along midline of disc dorsally; row of small thorns on tail before sting in adults; snout very elongate and no oral papillae in mouth. Colour for this ray is disc brownish dorsally; disc pale or dark edged and the maximum size is 290 cm disc width. It gives birth to litters of 1-10 pups and feeds on bottom crustaceans.

Assessment

Structure

Body
2D Shape
Allows the fish to rest on the bottom and hide either using camouflage or by covering itself with a ...
Depressiform

Specimen

Collection Center Total
8

References

Book
  1. Malaysia National Plan of Action for the Conservation and Management of Shark (Plan 2), 2014. Department of Fisheries Malaysia, Malaysia. pp. 50. — [ Adobe PDF (PDF) ]
  2. Yusri, A., Hamdan, J. & Abdul Rahman, A.M. (2010). Ikan Laut Malaysia: Glosari Nama Sahih Spesis Ikan . Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. pp. 290.
  3. Ahmad, A., Gambang, A.C., Manjaji-Matsumoto, B.M. & Lim, A.P.K. (2007). Field Guide to Rays and Chimaeras of Malaysia and Neighbouring Countries. Fisheries Research Institute, Sarawak Branch, Bintawa, Malaysia. pp. 58.
  4. Ambak, M.A., Mansor, M.I., Zakaria, M.Z. & Mazlan, A.G. (2010). Fishes of Malaysia. Penerbit UMT, Universiti Malaysia Terengganu, Malaysia. pp. 334.
  5. Matsunuma, M., Motomura, H., Matsuura, K., Shazili, N.A.M. & Ambak, M.A. (2011). Fishes of Terengganu: East Coast of Malay Peninsula, Malaysia. National Museum of Nature and Science, Universiti Malaysia Terengganu and Kagoshima Universiti Museum, Malaysia. pp. ix+251.
  6. Kamarruddin, I., Mohamed, C.A.R., Kee Alfian, B.A.A., Fitra, A.Z., Lee, J.N. & Rozaimi, M.J. (2011). Malaysia's Marine Biodiversity: Inventory and Current Status. Department of Marine Park Malaysia and Marine Ecosystem Research Centre (EKOMAR), Malaysia. pp. 212.
  7. Yean Pong, Lui, Phaik Ean, Chee & Yeap, T.S. (1994). Major Commercial Marine Fishes of Malaysia. Department of Fisheries Malaysia, Malaysia. pp. 113.
  8. Sasekumar, A. & Chong, V.C. (2012). Mangrove and Coastal Environment of Selangor, Malaysia. Universiti Malaya, Malaysia. pp. 290.
  9. Yoshida, T, Motomura, H, Musikasinthorn, P & Matsuura, K. (2013). Fishes of Northern Gulf of Thailand, Volume 8. National Museum of Nature and Science,Tsukuba. Research Institute for Humanity and Nature,Kyoto. Kagoshima University Museum, Kagoshima., Japan. pp. 239.
Checklist
  1. Check List of Marine Fishes of the Southeast Asian Region (1996)
Online
  1. Global Biodiversity Information Facility (GBIF). Retrieved April 13, 2016, from http://www.gbif.org
  2. Marine Fishes Identification, Department of Fisheries Malaysia. Department of Fisheries Malaysia. Retrieved May 24, 2017, from http://www.dof.gov.my/
  3. World Register of Marine Species (WoRMS). Retrieved February 07, 2017, from http://www.marinespecies.org
Report
  1. Zulfigar, Y., Shahima, A.H. & Md Nizam, I. (2013). Marine Biodiversity Expedition Report 2012: Northern Straits of Malacca-Payar and Songsong Island Archipelago. Department of Marine Park Malaysia, Ministry of Natural Resources and Environment, Putrajaya, Malaysia.

Acknowledgements :- Mr. Ahmad Amir Firdaus Bin Mad Apandi, Ms. Aida Salihah Binti Abu Bakar, Ms. Amirah Hasanah Binti Mazlan, Mrs. Azwarina Binti Mohd Azmi Ramasamy, Mr. Badrul Amin Bin Jaffar, Ms. Mira Farzana Binti Mohamad Mokhtar, Mrs. Noratikah Binti Ab. Manaf, Ms. Nur Razan Faiqah Binti Zahili, Ms. Nurfarhana Hizan Binti Hijas, Ms. Nursyafiqa Madzlen, Ms. Siti Zubaidah Binti Abdul Latif & Mr. Yasser Mohamed Arifin

Citation :- Dasyatis zugei. Malaysia Biodiversity Information System (MyBIS). https://www.mybis.gov.my/sp/26258. Downloaded on 21 January 2020.

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