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dc.contributor.authorJohan, Ofri
dc.contributor.authorBudianto, Agus
dc.contributor.authorSweet, Michael J.
dc.date.accessioned2018-02-19T09:26:06Z
dc.date.available2018-02-19T09:26:06Z
dc.date.issued2017-06
dc.identifier.citationJohan, O. et al (2017) ''Yellow syndrome' in scleractinian corals throughout Bintan Riau District, Kepulauan Province, Indonesia. ', 12(1), pp. 37-42.en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10545/622162
dc.description.abstractCoral disease surveys were conducted in Bintan, Kepulauan Riau Province. The purpose was to identify the abundance of corals showing signs of Yellow Syndrome (YS) disease and to describe similar pathological signs to that of AYBD throughout Bintan District. Three belt transects (2 m x 50 m in size) were set up to determine the abundance of coral reef attacked by YS disease. Line intercept transects were used to determine the percentage of live corals in the surveyed areas. The survey showed that the YS disease syndrome attacked 8 different genera i.e. Acropora, Montipora, Porites, Pavona, Turbinaria, Favia, Platygyra, and Favites. The highest attack happened at Mapur Island (0.06 kol/m2 ) on Porites lutea, Turbinaria peltata, T. mesenterina, Acropora bruggemanni, and Pavona frondifera. The survey also indicated that there may have been at least two types of YS i.e. the first type caused by a boring and/or over-growing sponge species and the second type caused by a kind of pathogenic microbe. Regardless the causal agent of YS, the severity of YS attack on coral urged immediate action to be undertaken and should include initial microscopic and histology examinations. Based on this initial microscopic and histology examinations it was found out that YS bears a close resemblance to the Arabian Yellow Band Disease. This study, however, argued that the word “disease” may have been incorrectly used without identifying a specific causal agent.
dc.description.sponsorshipNAen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherCenter for Fisheries Research and Developmenten
dc.relation.urlhttp://ejournal-balitbang.kkp.go.id/index.php/iaj/article/view/2260en
dc.subjectCoral reefen
dc.subjectDiseaseen
dc.title'Yellow syndrome' in scleractinian corals throughout Bintan Riau District, Kepulauan Province, Indonesia.en
dc.typeArticleen
dc.identifier.eissn25026577
dc.contributor.departmentResearch Institute for Ornamental Fish Cultureen
dc.contributor.departmentResearch Center for Oceonography-Indonesian Institute for Scienceen
dc.contributor.departmentUniversity of Derbyen
dc.identifier.journalIndonesian Aquaculture Journalen
refterms.dateFOA2019-02-28T16:39:48Z
html.description.abstractCoral disease surveys were conducted in Bintan, Kepulauan Riau Province. The purpose was to identify the abundance of corals showing signs of Yellow Syndrome (YS) disease and to describe similar pathological signs to that of AYBD throughout Bintan District. Three belt transects (2 m x 50 m in size) were set up to determine the abundance of coral reef attacked by YS disease. Line intercept transects were used to determine the percentage of live corals in the surveyed areas. The survey showed that the YS disease syndrome attacked 8 different genera i.e. Acropora, Montipora, Porites, Pavona, Turbinaria, Favia, Platygyra, and Favites. The highest attack happened at Mapur Island (0.06 kol/m2 ) on Porites lutea, Turbinaria peltata, T. mesenterina, Acropora bruggemanni, and Pavona frondifera. The survey also indicated that there may have been at least two types of YS i.e. the first type caused by a boring and/or over-growing sponge species and the second type caused by a kind of pathogenic microbe. Regardless the causal agent of YS, the severity of YS attack on coral urged immediate action to be undertaken and should include initial microscopic and histology examinations. Based on this initial microscopic and histology examinations it was found out that YS bears a close resemblance to the Arabian Yellow Band Disease. This study, however, argued that the word “disease” may have been incorrectly used without identifying a specific causal agent.


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