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Species point records from 1989 MNCR Loch Sunart survey1989-MNCR-Loch-Sunart-survey.csv

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RecordKey SurveyKey SurveyName SampleKey StartDate EndDate DateType LocationName DataType Latitude Longitude Projection AphiaId Species Uncertain Abundance_SACFORN Abundance_Count IsDead SampleComment
JNCCMNCR10780212 JNCCMNCR10000015 1989 MNCR Loch Sunart survey JNCCMNCR10000734 1989-06-26 1989-06-26 D Se of Torr Molach, Salen (Loch Sunart) Point 56.6959680823204 -5.79359257539568 WGS84 110360 Amalosoma eddystonense FALSE R Not set FALSE Gently sloping plain of muddy fine sand with many boulders and cobbles scattered on surface. Ophiothrix reasonably common and Neocrania/Protanthea much less common than on deeper rock. Placostegus tridentatus and Protula prominent.
JNCCMNCR10780999 JNCCMNCR10000015 1989 MNCR Loch Sunart survey JNCCMNCR10000756 1989-06-27 1989-06-27 D SE of Camasinas (Loch Sunart) Point 56.6820643033561 -5.81880922278354 WGS84 110360 Amalosoma eddystonense FALSE O Not set FALSE Boulders embedded in a plain of muddy fine sand. Boulders with Ophiothrix, Leptometra, Neocrania and Protanthea conspicuous. Amalosoma and tall Chaetopterus in sediment. Lots of Aequipecten, with a few Pseudamussium and Palliolium clams also. Hydroids and ascidians present in low numbers, including frequent Molgula.
JNCCMNCR10781463 JNCCMNCR10000015 1989 MNCR Loch Sunart survey JNCCMNCR10000770 1989-06-27 1989-06-27 D E of D—n Ghallain (Loch Sunart) Point 56.6725495079834 -5.83581050463761 WGS84 110360 Amalosoma eddystonense FALSE R Not set FALSE Rock ridge covered by blanket of Ophiothrix with occasional Protanthea. Boulders and cobbles on sediment at base of ridge.
JNCCMNCR10779632 JNCCMNCR10000015 1989 MNCR Loch Sunart survey JNCCMNCR10000720 1989-06-26 1989-06-26 D NW of Risga (Loch Sunart) Point 56.6667341120707 -5.90707101550922 WGS84 139523 Dendronotus frondosus FALSE R Not set FALSE Hydrozoa has been removed from the species list for this record as more specific related taxa were also present, these are now marked as characterising. Shell gravel bound by mud with many dead shells scattered over the surface providing a substratum for attaching organisms. Cerianthus and Virgularia were the main characterising species with abundant hydroids. A very rich site! The sediment changed in one area to shell gravel and mud with no shells on the surface but as species composition was similar this was not recorded as a separate habitat.