Stenogramma interruptum (C. )
Stenogramma interruptum (C.Agardh) Montagne transverse section with tetrasporangia, Ría of Ferrol, Galicia, Spain, 2014
© Ignacio Barbara
Stenogramma interruptum (C.Agardh) Montagne 1846: 483
Published in: Montagne, J.F.C. (1846). Note sur le genre Stenogramma Harv., de la famille des Floridées. Revue Botanique [Duchartre] 1: 481-483.
Status of name
This name is of an entity that is currently accepted taxonomically.
Delesseria interrupta C.Agardh
Type locality: Ad Gades, unde misit Cabrera [Cadiz, Spain] (Agardh 1822: 179). Lectotype: Cabrera; Herb. Agardh, LD 24295 (Lewis & Womersley 1994: 260).
Origin of species name
Adjective (Latin), interrupted, not continued (Stearn 1973).
Delesseria interrupta C.Agardh 1822
Nitophyllum stipitatum Suhr 1841
Taylor (1945) and a number of other authors cite this species as Stenogramma interrupta (C. Agardh) Montagne.
epilithic, sublittoral to 13 m, in sheltered areas on small stones among gravel and mud (Dixon & Irvine, 1977). - (19 Jun 2015) - Wendy Guiry
This is a marine species.
(as Stenogramma interruptum (C.Agardh) Montagne)
English: Papery Fan Weed (Bunker et al. 2010).
Cartilaginous, flattened, bright red fronds, to 70 mm high, shortly stipitate from discoid base. Lamina fan-shaped, ± dichotomously divided, segments about 10 mm wide, with rounded apices, margn usually smooth, rarely proliferous. Reproductive structures often occurring in a clearly visible, often discontinuous, 'midrib' over the surface of the fronds.
Epilithic, sublittoral to 13 m, in sheltered areas on small stones among gravel and mud (Dixon & Irvine 1977: 233). On rocks, stones, etc., subtidal, southern and western coasts, occasional.
Athanasiadis, A. (2016). Phycologia Europaea Rhodophyta Vol. I. pp. [i]-xxxxviii, 1-762. Thessaloniki: Published and distributed by the author.
Boo, S.M. & Ko, Y.D. (2012). Marine plants from Korea. pp.  5-233, many col. photographs. Seoul: Marine & Extreme Genome Research Centre Program. [in Korean]
Dixon, P.S. & Irvine, L.M. (1977). Seaweeds of the British Isles. Volume 1. Rhodophyta. Part 1. Introduction, Nemaliales, Gigartinales. pp. [i]-xi, -252, 90 figs. London: British Museum (Natural History).
Harvey, W.H. (1848). Phycologia britannica, or, a history of British sea-weeds: containing coloured figures, generic and specific characters, synonymes, and descriptions of all the species of algae inhabiting the shores of the British Islands. pp. text with plates, pls CXLV-CCXVI [145-216]. London: Reeve & Benham.
Lewis, J.A. & Womersley, H.B.S. (1994). Family Phyllophoraceae Nägeli 1847: 248. In: The marine benthic flora of Southern Australia. Part III A. (Womersley, H.B.S. Eds), pp. 259-270. Canberra: Australian Biological Resources Study.
Mikami, H. (1965). A systematic study of the Phyllophoraceae and Gigartinaceae from Japan and its vicinity. Memoirs of the Faculty of Fisheries Hokkaido University 5(2): 181-285.
Nelson, W.A. (2013). New Zealand seaweeds. An illustrated guide. pp. -328. Wellington: Te Papa Press.
Created: 31 March 1996 by M.D. Guiry
Verified by: 07 February 2017 by M.D. Guiry
Accesses: This record has been accessed by users 7794 times since it was created.
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Cite this record as:
M.D. Guiry in Guiry, M.D. & Guiry, G.M. 2019. AlgaeBase. World-wide electronic publication, National University of Ireland, Galway. http://www.algaebase.org; searched on 19 August 2019.