. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. ISOPODS OF NORTH AMERICA. 73 tude 22° 47' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 73° 27' north, longitude 23° 11' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 77° 25' north, lonoiludc 27° 30' east, north of Hope Island; latitude 76° 46' north, longitude 15° 22' east, off Horn Sound, West Spitzbergen; King Charles Island, Bremer Sound; latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 27° 39' east. King Charles Island: latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 29° 39' east. King Charles Island; latitude 81° 14' north, longitude 22° 50' east, northeast

- Image ID: RG85NH
. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. ISOPODS OF NORTH AMERICA. 73 tude 22° 47' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 73° 27' north, longitude 23° 11' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 77° 25' north, lonoiludc 27° 30' east, north of Hope Island; latitude 76° 46' north, longitude 15° 22' east, off Horn Sound, West Spitzbergen; King Charles Island, Bremer Sound; latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 27° 39' east. King Charles Island: latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 29° 39' east. King Charles Island; latitude 81° 14' north, longitude 22° 50' east, northeast
Book Worm / Alamy Stock Photo
Image ID: RG85NH
. Bulletin - United States National Museum. Science. ISOPODS OF NORTH AMERICA. 73 tude 22° 47' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 73° 27' north, longitude 23° 11' east, between Norway and Beeren Island; latitude 77° 25' north, lonoiludc 27° 30' east, north of Hope Island; latitude 76° 46' north, longitude 15° 22' east, off Horn Sound, West Spitzbergen; King Charles Island, Bremer Sound; latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 27° 39' east. King Charles Island: latitude 78° 50' north, longitude 29° 39' east. King Charles Island; latitude 81° 14' north, longitude 22° 50' east, northeast of Seven Islands; latitude 79° 58' north, longitude 9° 30' east; 19'-20' north of Danish Island; lati- tude 73 3' north, longitude 18^ 30' east, between Beeren Island and Norway (Ohlin); latitude 71° 31' north, longi- tude 49° 12' east (Stebbing). Depth.—lO-'l^O fathoms; 20-460 m., in mud, clay, gravel, stones, rocks, barna-- cles, sand, and shells. Body extremel}" narrow and elongate, about ten and a half times longer than broad, 2^ mm.: 26 nun. Head a little wider than long, li mm.: 2 mm., be- coming slightly narrower toward the anterior end, which is li mm. wide, and has the frontal margin exca- vate on either side of a small median point. The eyes are absent. The first pair of an- tennae have the three pedun- cular articles about equal in length but decreasing in size, the basal one being the largest. The liagellum is composed of ten articles, and extends to the end of the peduncle of the second pair of antennie. The second pair of antennie have the basal article short; the second is nearly twice as long; the third is half as long as the second; the fourth is twice as long as the third and about as long as the second, but more slender; the tifth is a little longer than the fourth, about one and a third times longer. The flagellum is composed of eleven articles. The second pair of antennae are about 3 mm. long. The maxillipeds have a palp of three art

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