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If you have time and want to, than please create this category: Eriophyes triradiatus. Regards. DenesFeri (talk) 08:04, 23 April 2014 (UTC)
- Hi, the accepted name for this species seems to be Stenacis triradiatus, so I created that name instead, with a redirect from the name Eriophyes triradiatus. Uleli (talk) 16:34, 23 April 2014 (UTC)
Hi, Thank you! but according to the enwiki the Eriophyes is the valid name. DenesFeri (talk) 08:23, 24 April 2014 (UTC)
- Please ask a zoologist about the correct and current name. A brief internet sulf indicate that the current status is Stenacis triradiatus, but I can't value these. I am into plants.
Hello Denesferi Dr Enrico de Lillo, Universita degli Studi di Bari, Italia is the group specialist for Fauna Europaea has Stenacis triradiatusas the corrrect placement. Use this name. How are you? Best regards Robert aka Notafly (talk) 13:40, 25 April 2014 (UTC)
Not Ophidiaster ophidianus?
- Hello, it is definitely not an Ophidiaster ophidianus, and obviously not even a species of the Ophidiasteridae family. Ophidiaster ophidianus has rounded and flexible arms, and neither triangular nor pointed - it shares somehow the same appearance as the Linckia species, with a different color and longer arms. Your specimen looks very much like the "sandstars" of the Paxillosida order, with its distinct flat surface and digging ossicles (it may be an Astropecten, but I don't master this genus enough to be definitive). As it appears to be a souvenir, I think it has been dyed (like on this picture).
Here are my reasons : why did you think it was an Ophidiaster ophidianus ? Regards, FredD (talk) 08:51, 21 May 2014 (UTC)
Hi Denes - what is your evidence for File:Phoenix theophrasti - Malta.jpg being Phoenix theophrasti? It looks more like P. canariensis; also, its size means it is likely older than the description of P. theophrasti as a new species (1967). I have moved it to Cat:Unidentified Phoenix for the time being. - MPF (talk) 20:55, 4 July 2014 (UTC)