Advertisement

The Botanical Review

, Volume 22, Issue 3, pp 167–240 | Cite as

A guide to the literature on ecology and life histories of the algae

  • G. W. Prescott
Article

Keywords

Life History Botanical Review Marine Alga Freshwater Alga Algal Flora 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Bibliography

  1. 1.
    Allen, T. F. 1880. The Characeae of America. Parts I, II.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Atkinson, G. F. 1890. Monograph of the Lemaneaceae of the United States. Ann. Bot.4: 177–229. Pls. 7–9.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    Bigeard, E. 1933. Les Pediastrum d’Europe. Étude biologique et systématique. Trav. Lab. Bot. Univ. Cath. Angers1933(5): 1–192. 181 figs.Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Blackman, F. F. 1900. The primitive algae and the Flagellata. An account of modern work bearing on the evolution of the algae. Ann. Bot.14: 647–689. Figs. 13, 14.Google Scholar
  5. 5.
    ————— andTansley, A. G. 1902. A revision of the classification of the green algae. New Phytol.1: 17–24, 47–48, 67–72, 89–96, 114–120, 133–144, 163–168, 189–192, 213–220, 238–244.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. 6.
    Boergesen, F. 1901. Freshwater algae. Botany of the Faeröes. Part I: 198–259.Google Scholar
  7. 7.
    Bornet, E. 1889. Les Nostocacées hétérocystées du systema algarum de C A. Agardh et leur synonymie actuelle. Bull. Soc. Bot. France36: 144–157.Google Scholar
  8. 8.
    ————— andFlahault, Ch. 1886–1888. Révision des Nostocacées hétérocystées, contenues dans les principaux herbiers de France. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot. VII.3: 323–381;4: 343–373;5: 51–129;7: 177–262.Google Scholar
  9. 9.
    Chapman, V. J. 1941. An introduction to the study of algae. 387 pp.Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    Collins, F. S. 1909. The green algae of North America. Tufts Coll. Stud., Sci. Ser.2: 79–480. Pls. 1–18.Google Scholar
  11. 11.
    Czurda, V. 1932. Zygnemales.In: Pascher, A. Die Süsswasserflora Mitteleuropas. Heft 9.Google Scholar
  12. 12.
    Deflandre, G. 1926. Monographie du genreTrachelomonas Ehr. Rev. Gén. Bot.38: 358–380, 449–469, 518–527;39: 589–592. Pls. 1–15.Google Scholar
  13. 13.
    De Toni, J. B. 1889–1907. Sylloge algarum. I–V.Google Scholar
  14. 14.
    Doty, M. S. 1950. Nomenclatural principles and rules in reference to certain fungal and algal generic names. Lloydia13 (1): 1–28.Google Scholar
  15. 15.
    Forti, A. 1907. Sylloge Myxophycearum. 761 pp. [See: De Toni].Google Scholar
  16. 16.
    Ehrenberg, C. G. 1838. Die Infusionsthierchen als vollkommene Organismen.Google Scholar
  17. 17.
    Feldman, J. 1927. Les algues marines du la côte des Albères. I–III. Cyanophycées, Chlorophycées, Phaeophycées. Rev. Algol.9: 141–335. Figs. 1–67. Pls. 8–17.Google Scholar
  18. 18.
    Fritsch, F. E. 1935, 1945. The structure and reproduction of the algae. Vol. I, 791 pp. Vol. II, 939 pp.Google Scholar
  19. 19.
    —————. 1944. Present-day classification of the algae. Bot. Rev.10: 233–277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. 20.
    Geitler, L. 1928. Cyanophyceae-Cyanochlorideae-Chlorobacteriaceae.In: Pascher, A. Die Süsswasser-flora Deutschlands, Österreichs und der Schweiz. Heft 12.Google Scholar
  21. 21.
    -----. 1930–1931. Cyanophyceae.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamenflora von Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz. Bd. 14.Google Scholar
  22. 22.
    Gemeinhardt, K. 1938–1939. Oedogoniales.Ibid. Bd. 12.Google Scholar
  23. 23.
    Gojdics, Mary. 1953. The genusEuglena. 268 pp. Univ. Wis. Press.Google Scholar
  24. 24.
    Gomot, M. 1892. Monographie des Oscillariées (Nostocacées homocystées). Part 1. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot. VII.15: 263–368. Pls. 14. Part. 2.Ibid.16: 91–264. Pls. 1–7Google Scholar
  25. 25.
    Groves, J., andBullock-Webster, G. R. 1920–1924. The British Charophyta. Vol. I, 1920; Vol. II, 1924. Ray Society.Google Scholar
  26. 26.
    Hansgirg, A. 1886–1892. Prodromus der Algenflora von Böhmen. I, II.Google Scholar
  27. 27.
    Hazen, T. E. 1902. The Ulothricaceae and Chaetophoraceae of the United States. Mem. Torrey Bot. Club11: 135–250. Pls. 20–42.Google Scholar
  28. 28.
    Hirn, K. E. 1900. Monographie und Iconographie der Oedogoniaceen. Acta Soc. Sci. Fenn.27: 1–395. Pls. 1–64.Google Scholar
  29. 29.
    Huber-Pestalozzi, G. 1938. Das Phytoplanktons des Süsswassers. Systematik und Biologie.In: Thienemann, A. Die Binnengewässer. Bd. XVI, 1. Teil. 342 pp. 66 pls.Google Scholar
  30. 30.
    -----. 1941.Ibid. Chrysophyceen. Farblose Flagellaten Heterokonten.Ibid. 2. Teil. 365 pp. 443 figs.Google Scholar
  31. 31.
    -----. 1950.Ibid. Cryptophyceen, Chloromonadineen, Peridineen.Ibid. 3. Teil. 310 pp. 300 figs.Google Scholar
  32. 32.
    Hylander, C. J. 1928. The algae of Connecticut. State of Conn. Geol. & Nat. Hist. Surv., Bull.42: 1–245. Pls. 1–28.Google Scholar
  33. 33.
    Kirchner, O. 1900. Schizophyceae.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. 1 Teil, Abt. la: 45–92.Google Scholar
  34. 34.
    Kolkwitz, R., andKrieger, W. 1941. Zygnemales.In: Rabenhorst, L. Die Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz. Bd. 13, Abt. 2, Lief. 1–2.Google Scholar
  35. 35.
    Krieger, W. 1935–1939. Die Desmidiaceen Europas mit Berücksichtigung der aussereuropäischen Arten.Ibid. Bd. 13, Abt. 1, Teil 1–2.Google Scholar
  36. 36.
    Kuetzing, F. T. 1833–1836. Algarum aquae dulcis germanicarum. Dec. I–XVI.Google Scholar
  37. 37.
    -----. 1843. Phycologia generalis, oder Anatomie, Physiologie und Systematik der Tange.Google Scholar
  38. 38.
    -----. 1845. Phycologia germanica, d. i. Deutschlands Algen in bündigen Beschreibungen.Google Scholar
  39. 39.
    Lemmermann, E. 1910. Kryptogamenflora der Mark Brandenburg. Algen. I.Google Scholar
  40. 40.
    -----,Brunnthaler, J., andPascher, A. 1915. Chlorophyceae 2.In: Pascher, A. Die Süsswasserflora Deutschlands, Österreichs und der Schweiz. Heft 5.Google Scholar
  41. 41.
    Naegeli, C. W. 1847. Die Neuern Algensysteme und Versuch zur Begründung eines eigenen Systems der Algen und Florideen.Google Scholar
  42. 42.
    -----. 1849. Gattungen einzelligen Algen, physiologische und systematisch bearbeitet.Google Scholar
  43. 43.
    Nordstedt, O. 1896–1908. Index Desmidiacearum. Supplement, 1908.Google Scholar
  44. 44.
    Pascher, A. 1913. Flagallatae. II.In: Pascher, A. Die Süsswasserflora Deutschlands, Österreichs, und der Schweiz. Heft 2.Google Scholar
  45. 45.
    -----. 1925. Heterokontae, Phaeophyta.Ibid. Heft 11.Google Scholar
  46. 46.
    -----. 1927. Volvocales-Phytomonadibeae.Ibid. Heft 4.Google Scholar
  47. 47.
    —————. 1931. Systematische Uebersicht über die mit Flagellaten in Zusammenhang stehenden Algenreihen, etc. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.48 (2): 317–322.Google Scholar
  48. 48.
    -----. 1939. Heterokonten.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz. Bd. 11.Google Scholar
  49. 49.
    Pochmann, A. 1942. Synopsis der GattungPhacus. Arch. Protist.95(2): 81–252. Figs. 1–170.Google Scholar
  50. 50.
    Prescott, G. W. 1927. The motile algae of Iowa. Univ. Iowa Stud. Nat. Hist12(6): 1–40. Pls. 1–10.Google Scholar
  51. 51.
    —————. 1931. Iowa algae.Ibid. 13(6): 1–235. Pls. 1–139.Google Scholar
  52. 52.
    -----. 1951. Algae of the western Great Lakes area. 945 pp.Google Scholar
  53. 53.
    -----. 1954. How to know the fresh-water algae. 211 pp. Wm. C. Brown Co.Google Scholar
  54. 54.
    Pringsheim, E. G. 1944. Some aspects of the taxonomy in the Cryptophyceae. New Phytol.43: 143–150.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  55. 55.
    Printz, H. 1927. Chlorophyceae.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. Zweite Auflage. 3.Google Scholar
  56. 56.
    Rabenhorst, L. 1864–1868. Florae europaea. Algae aquae dulcis et submarinae. I–III.Google Scholar
  57. 57.
    Schiller, J. 1933–1937. Dinoflagellatae.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreichs und der Schweiz. Bd. 10.Google Scholar
  58. 58.
    Schmidt, A. 1874–1934. Atlas der Diatomaceenkunde.Google Scholar
  59. 59.
    Schütt, F. 1896. Bacillariales.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. I. 1-b.Google Scholar
  60. 60.
    Setchell, W. A., andGardner, N. L. 1903. Algae of Northwestern America. Univ. Calif. Publ. Bot.1: 165–418. Pls. 17–27.Google Scholar
  61. 61.
    Sirodot, S. 1884. Les Batrachospermes. Organisation, fonctions, développement, classification. 299 pp. 50 pls.Google Scholar
  62. 62.
    Skvortzow, B. W. 1928. Die EuglenaceengattungPhacus Dujardin. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.46: 105–125.Google Scholar
  63. 63.
    Smith, G. M. 1950. Fresh-water algae of the United States. 719 pp. 559 figs.Google Scholar
  64. 64.
    Thuret, G., andBornet, E. 1878. Études phycologiques.Google Scholar
  65. 65.
    Tiffany, L. H. 1930. The Oedogoniaceae. A monograph.Google Scholar
  66. 66.
    —————. 1937. The filamentous algae of the west end of Lake Erie. Amer Mid. Nat.18 (6): 911–951. Pls. 1–9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  67. 67.
    —————. 1937a. Oedogoniales. No. Amer. Flora11(1): 1–102. 36 pls.Google Scholar
  68. 68.
    ----- andBritton, M. E. 1952. The algae of Illinois. 407 pp. Univ. Chicago Press.Google Scholar
  69. 69.
    Tilden, Josephine E. 1910. Minnesota algae. I. Myxophyceae. 328 pp. 20 pls. Univ. Minn. Press.Google Scholar
  70. 70.
    -----. 1935. The algae and their life relations. 550 pp. Univ. Minn. Press.Google Scholar
  71. 71.
    Transeau, E. N. 1951. The Zygnemataceae (Fresh-water conjugate algae). 327 pp. Pls. I–XLI. Ohio State Univ. Press.Google Scholar
  72. 72.
    Vaucher, J. P. 1803. Histoire des Confervés d’eau douce. 285 pp.Google Scholar
  73. 73.
    West, G. S. 1904. A treatise on the British freshwater algae. 372 pp.Google Scholar
  74. 74.
    -----. 1916. Algae. Vol. I. 475 pp.Google Scholar
  75. 75.
    West, W., andWest, G. S. 1904–1912. A monograph of the British Desmidiaceae. Vols. I–IV. Ray Society.Google Scholar
  76. 76.
    -----, ----- andCarter, N. 1924.Ibid. Vol. V. Ray Society.Google Scholar
  77. 77.
    Wille, N. 1897. Chlorophyceae.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. Teil 1, Abt. 2.Google Scholar
  78. 78.
    Wolle, F. 1887. Fresh-water algae of the United States. 2 Vols.Google Scholar
  79. 79.
    -----. 1892. Desmids of the United States and list of American Pediastrums. 177 pp. 64 pls.Google Scholar
  80. 80.
    Agardh, C. A. 1810–1812. Dispositio algarum suecicae. I–III.Google Scholar
  81. 81.
    -----. 1821–1828. Species algarum rite cognitae cum synonymis, differentiis speciecis et descriptionibus succinctus. I–II.Google Scholar
  82. 82.
    -----. 1828–1835. Icones algarum europearum. Parts 1–40.Google Scholar
  83. 83.
    Agardh, J. G. 1892–1899. Analecta algologica. Observationes de speciebus algarum minus cognitus earumque dispositione.Google Scholar
  84. 84.
    -----. 1848–1901. Species, genera et ordines algarum. I–III.Google Scholar
  85. 85.
    Areschoug, J. E. 1866–1884. Observationes phycologicae. I–III.Google Scholar
  86. 86.
    Boergesen, F. 1903. Botany of the Faeröes. Part II. Marine algae.Google Scholar
  87. 87.
    -----. 1905. The algae-vegetation of the Faëröes coasts with remarks on the phytogeography.Ibid. II: 683–834.Google Scholar
  88. 88.
    Collins, F. S. 1909. The green algae of North America. Tufts Coll. Stud., Sci. Ser.2: 79–480. Pls. 1–18.Google Scholar
  89. 89.
    Cotton, A. D. 1912. Clare Island Survey. Part 15. Marine algae. Proc. Roy. Irish Acad.31: 1–178.Google Scholar
  90. 90.
    De la Pylaie, A. J. M. B. 1829. Flore de l’Iles de Terre-Neuve et les Iles Saint Pierre et Miclon.Google Scholar
  91. 91.
    De Toni, G. B. 1889–1907. Sylloge algarum. I–V.Google Scholar
  92. 92.
    Dillwyn, L. W. 1802–1809. British Confervae, or coloured figures and descriptions of the British plants referred by botantists to the genusConferva. Ed. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  93. 93.
    Drew, Kathleen M. 1928. A revision of the generaChantransia, Rhodochorton, andAcrochaetium. Univ. Calif. Pub. Bot.14(5): 139–224. Pls. 37–48.Google Scholar
  94. 94.
    Engler, A., andPrantl, K. 1890–1927. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien.Google Scholar
  95. 95.
    Feldmann, J. 1937. Les algues marines de la côte des Albères. I–III. Cyanophycées, Chlorophycées, Phaeophycées. Rev. Algol.9: 141–335. Figs. 1–67. Pls. 8–17.Google Scholar
  96. 96.
    Fries, E. M. 1835. Corpus florarum provincialium sueciae. I. Floram scanicum.Google Scholar
  97. 97.
    Fritsch, F. E. 1935, 1945. The structure and reproduction of the algae. Vol. I, 791 pp. Vol. II, 939 pp.Google Scholar
  98. 98.
    —————. 1944. Present-day classification of the algae. Bot. Rev.10: 233–277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  99. 99.
    Gepp, A., andGepp, E. S. 1907. Marine algae. I. Phaeophyceae and Florideae. National Antarctic Exped., 1901–1904. Nat. Hist. 3.Google Scholar
  100. 100.
    Gmelin, S. G. 1768. Historia Fucorum.Google Scholar
  101. 101.
    Greville, R. K. 1823–1827. Scottish cryptogamic flora, etc. I–IV.Google Scholar
  102. 102.
    -----. 1824. Flora edinensis.Google Scholar
  103. 103.
    -----. 1830. Algae britannicae.Google Scholar
  104. 104.
    Hamel, G. 1824. Floridées de France. I, II. Rev. Algol.1: 278–292, 427–457.Google Scholar
  105. 105.
    —————. 1925. III, IV.Ibid. 2: 39–67, 280–309.Google Scholar
  106. 106.
    . 1928. fr V.3: 99–158.Google Scholar
  107. 107.
    . 1930. VI.5: 61–109.Google Scholar
  108. 108.
    -----. 1931–1939. Phéophycées de France. 432 pp. 63 figs. 10 pls.Google Scholar
  109. 109.
    Hariot, P. 1892. Atlas des algues marines de plus répandus des côtes de France.Google Scholar
  110. 110.
    Harvey, W. H. 1846–1851. Phycologia Britanica, etc. Vols. 1–4.Google Scholar
  111. 111.
    -----. 1849. A manual of British marine algae.Google Scholar
  112. 112.
    -----. 1852–1858. Nereis Boreali-Americana. Smiths. Contr. to knowledge, Part I (1852): 1–150; Part II (1853): 1–258; Part III (1858): 1–140.Google Scholar
  113. 113.
    Hauck, F. 1885. Des Meeresalgen Deutschlands und Oesterreichs.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz. Bd. 2, Aufl. 2.Google Scholar
  114. 114.
    Hoyt, W. D. 1920. Marine algae of Beaufort, North Carolina and adjacent regions. U. S. Bur. Fish. Bull. 36: 372–500.Google Scholar
  115. 115.
    Hustedt, F. 1927. Die Kieselalgen.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreichs und der Schweiz. Bd. 7: 1–272. 114 figs.Google Scholar
  116. 116.
    -----. 1928.Ibid. Bd. 7: 273–464. 144 figs.Google Scholar
  117. 117.
    -----. 1930. Bacillariophyta.In: Pascher, A. Die Süsswasserflora Deutschlands, Österreich und der Schweiz. Heft 10.Google Scholar
  118. 118.
    Kjellman, F. R. 1883. The algae of the Arctic Sea. Svensk Vet. Akad. Handl.20(5): 1–349.Google Scholar
  119. 119.
    -----. 1897. Phaeophyceae (Fucoideae).In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. I, 2.Google Scholar
  120. 120.
    -----. 1891–1893. Phaeophyceae, Dictyotales.Ibid. I, 2: 176–297.Google Scholar
  121. 121.
    Knight, M., andParke, M. W. 1931. Manx algae. Mem. Liverpool Mar. Biol. Corp. 30: 1–155.Google Scholar
  122. 122.
    Kuetzing, F. T. 1845–1871. Tabulae phycologicae oder Abbildungen der Tang. 1–8.Google Scholar
  123. 123.
    Kuntze, O. 1891–1898. Revisio generum plantarum. I–III.Google Scholar
  124. 124.
    Lyngbye, H. C. 1819. Tentamen hydrophytologiae Danicae. 248 pp. 70 pls.Google Scholar
  125. 125.
    Oltmanns, F. 1922–1923. Morphologie und Biologie der Algen. Bd. I–III.Google Scholar
  126. 126.
    Papenfuss, G. F. 1946. Proposed names for the phyla of algae. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club73: 217–218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  127. 127.
    Printz, H. 1914. Kristianiatraktens Protococcoideer. Vid. Skrift. I. Mat.-Nat. Kl.1913(6): 1–123.Google Scholar
  128. 128.
    -----. 1927. Chlorophyceae (nebst Conjugatae, Heterocontae und Charophyta).In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. 3.Google Scholar
  129. 129.
    Reinsch, P. F. 1867. Die Algenflora des mittleren Theiles von Franken.Google Scholar
  130. 130.
    Rosenvinge, L. K. 1909–1931. The marine algae of Denmark. I. Rhodophyceae. Kongl. Danske Vid. Selsk. Skr.7,7(1/4): 1–627.Google Scholar
  131. 131.
    Schmitz, F., Hauptfleisch, P., andFalkenberg, P. 1896–1897. Rhodophyceae.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. I,2: 298–544.Google Scholar
  132. 132.
    Setchell, W. A., andGardner, N. L. 1903. Algae of northwestern America. Univ. Calif. Publ. Bot.1: 165–418. 21 pls.Google Scholar
  133. 133.
    ————— and —————. 1919. The marine algae of the Pacific coast of North America. I. Myxophyceae.Ibid. 8: 1–138. 8 pls.Google Scholar
  134. 134.
    ————— and —————. 1920.. Part I. Chlorophyceae.Ibid. 8: 139–381. 25 pls.Google Scholar
  135. 135.
    ————— and —————. 1925.. Part III. Melanophyceae.Ibid. 8: 383–898. 74 pls.Google Scholar
  136. 136.
    Smith, G. M. 1938. Cryptogamic botany. Vol. 1. Algae and fungi.Google Scholar
  137. 137.
    -----. 1944. Marine algae of the Monterey Peninsula. California. 622 pp. 98 pls.Google Scholar
  138. 138.
    Stackhouse, J. 1816. Nereis britannica. Ed II.Google Scholar
  139. 139.
    Taylor, W. R. 1937. Marine algae of the northeastern coast of North America. 427 pp. 60 pls.Google Scholar
  140. 140.
    Thuret, G., andBornet, E. 1878. Études phycologiques.Google Scholar
  141. 141.
    Turner, D. 1808–1819. Fuci sive plantarum Fucorum generi e botanicis ascriptarum icones, descriptiones et historia. Vol. 1–4.Google Scholar
  142. 142.
    Wille, N. 1909. Conjugatae und Chlorophyceae. Characeae.In: Engler, A., and Prantl, K. Die natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien. Nachtr. I, Teil, 2 Abt.: 1–36.Google Scholar
  143. 143.
    Anonymous. 1913. Destruction of fishes by algae. N. Y. Zool. Soc., Bull. 16(60): 1048.Google Scholar
  144. 144.
    Abbott, I. A. 1947. Brackish-water algae from the Hawaiian Islands. Pac. Sci.1: 193–214. Figs. 1–13.Google Scholar
  145. 145.
    Abe, K. 1935. Zur Kenntnis der Entwicklungsgeschichte vonHeterochordaria, Scytosiphon, undSorocarpus. Sci. Rep. Tohoku Imp. Univ., IV.9(4): 329–337. 1 pl. 6 figsGoogle Scholar
  146. 146.
    Agersborg, H. P. K., andHatfield, W. D. 1929. The biology of a sewage treatment plant—a preliminary survey—Decatur, Illinois. Sewage Works Jour.1(4): 411–424.Google Scholar
  147. 147.
    Aitken, Mary M. 1947. Isolation of blue-green algae for pure culture. Proc. Indiana Acad. Sci.56: 77–79.Google Scholar
  148. 148.
    Algeus, S. 1951. Studies on the cultivation of algae in artificial light. Physiol. Plantarum4(4): 742–753.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  149. 149.
    Allee, W. C. 1911. Succession in old forest ponds. Trans. Ill. Acad. Sci.4: 126–131. [Ecology of microfauna only].Google Scholar
  150. 149A.
    Allen, C. E. 1905. Die Keimung der Zygote beiColeochaete. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.23: 285–292. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  151. 150.
    —————. 1937. Haploid and diploid generations. Amer. Nat.71(734): 193–205.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  152. 151.
    Allen, E. J., andNelson, E. W. 1910. On the artificial culture of marine plankton organisms. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.8: 421–474.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  153. 152.
    Allen, W. E. 1926. Remarks on surface distribution of marine plankton diatoms in the east Pacific. Science63(1621): 96–97.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  154. 153.
    Allison, F. E., andHoover, S. R. 1935. Conditions which favour nitrogen fixation by a blue-green alga. Trans. 3rd Inter. Cong. Soil Sci. Vol. 1: 145–147.Google Scholar
  155. 154.
    —————, ————— andMorris, H. J. 1937. Physiological studies with the nitrogen-fixing alga,Nostoc muscorum. Bot. Gaz.98: 433–463.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  156. 155.
    ————— andMorris, H. J. 1930. Nitrogen fixation by blue-green algae. Science71(1834): 221–223.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  157. 156.
    Allorge, A. P., andDenis, M. 1920. Remarques sur la distribution des algues dans la Haute-Maurienne. Bull. Soc. Bot. France67: LXXVII-XC.Google Scholar
  158. 157.
    Ambler, M. P., andChapman, V. J. 1950. A quantitative study of some factors affecting tide pools. Trans. Roy. Soc. N. Z.78(4): 394–409.Google Scholar
  159. 158.
    Anand, P. L. 1937. An ecological study of the algae of the British chalk-cliffs. Parts I, II. Jour. Ecol.25: 153–188. Figs. 1–5. Pl. 4;ibid.25: 344–367. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  160. 159.
    Andersen, E. N., andWalker, E. R. 1920. An ecological study of the algae of some sandhill lakes. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.39: 51–85. Figs. 1–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  161. 160.
    Armstrong, F. A. J., andAtkins, F. R. S. 1950. The suspended matter of sea water. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.29: 139–143.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  162. 161.
    Arnold, G. E. 1936. Plankton and insect larvae control in California waters. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.28: 1469–1479.Google Scholar
  163. 162.
    Arnoldi, W. 1909.Streblonema longiseta n. sp. Flora99: 465–472. Pls. IV, V.Google Scholar
  164. 163.
    Arrhenius, O. 1922. A new method for the analysis of plant communities. Jour. Ecol.10: 185–199. [Not concerned directly with algae.]CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  165. 164.
    Atkins, W. R. G. 1922. The hydrogen ion concentration of sea water in its biological relations. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.12: 717–771.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  166. 165.
    —————. 1922. The influence upon algal cells of an alternation in the hydrogen ion concentration of sea water.Ibid. 12: 789–791.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  167. 166.
    —————. 1923. The phosphate content of fresh and salt waters in its relationship to growth of the algal plankton.Ibid. 13: 119–150.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  168. 167.
    —————. 1926. A quantitative consideration of some factors in plant growth in water. Parts 1, 2. Jour. Cons. perm. pour l’Explor. de la Mer.1: 99–126, 197–226. Figs. 1–19.Google Scholar
  169. 168.
    —————. 1939. Illumination in algal habitats. Bot. Not. (Jub. Vol.)1939: 145–157. Figs. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  170. 169.
    ————— andHarris, G. T. 1925. Seasonal changes in the water and heleoplankton of fresh-water ponds. Sci. Proc. Roy. Dublin Soc.18: 1–21.Google Scholar
  171. 170.
    —————. and —————. 1925. Seasonal changes in fresh water ponds. Jour Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.13: 750–754.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  172. 171.
    ————— andJenkins, P. G. 1952. Note on sea temperatures in the English Channel, 1921 to 1949, and Plymouth sunshine and light.Ibid. 31(2): 327–333. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  173. 172.
    ————— and —————. 1953. Seasonal changes in the phytoplankton during the year 1951–52 as indicated by spectrophotometric chlorophyll estimations.Ibid. 31: 495–508. Figs. 1–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  174. 173.
    ————— andParker, M. 1951. Seasonal changes in the phytoplankton as indicated by chlorophyll estimations.Ibid. 29: 609–618.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  175. 174.
    ————— andPoole, H. H. 1926. The distribution of red algae in relation to illumination. Nature118: 155–156.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  176. 175.
    ————— and —————. 1930. The photo-chemical and photoelectric measurement of submarine illumination. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.16(2): 509–514.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  177. 176.
    Bachmann, H. 1923. Charakterisierung der Planktonvegetation des Vierwaldstätter Sees mittels Netzfängen und Zentrifugenproben. Naturf. Ges. Basel35: 148–167.Google Scholar
  178. 177.
    Bachrach, E., andLefèvre, M. 1930. Recherches sur la culture des Péridiniens Rev. Algol.5: 55–59. Figs. 1–6.Google Scholar
  179. 178.
    Bado, A. A. 1920. La eficacia del sulfato de cobre para la destruccion de las algas en las aguas potables. Anales Asoc. Quim. Argentina8: 14–17.Google Scholar
  180. 179.
    Baker, S. M. 1909. On the causes of the zoning of brown seaweeds on the seashore. New Phytol.8: 196–202. Figs. 27–30.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  181. 180.
    —————. 1910. On the causes of the zoning of brown seaweeds on the seashore. II. The effects of periodic exposure on the expulsion of gametes and on the germination of the oospore.Ibid. 9: 54–67.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  182. 181.
    —————. 1912. On the brown seaweeds of the salt marsh. Jour. Linn. Soc. Bot.40: 275–291. 8 figs. Pls. 8, 9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  183. 182.
    ————— andBlanford, M. 1915. On the brown seaweeds of the salt marsh. Part II. Their systematic relationships, morphology and ecology.Ibid. 43: 325–380. 18 figs. Pls. 28–30.Google Scholar
  184. 183.
    Baldwin, H. B., andWhipple, G. C. 1906. Observed relations between dissolved oxygen, carbonic acid and algae growths in Weequahic Lake, New Jersey. Rep. Amer. Pub. Health Assoc.32: 167–182.Google Scholar
  185. 184.
    Barber, H. N. 1947. Genetics and algal life cycles. Australian Jour. Sci.1947: 217–218.Google Scholar
  186. 184A.
    Bartsch, A. F. 1946. Aquatic nuisance control in Wisconsin. Bull. pub. by Comm. on Water Pollution, Madison. 35 pp.Google Scholar
  187. 185.
    Batchelder, C. H. 1926. An ecological study of a brackish-water stream. Ecology7: 55–71. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  188. 186.
    Batters, E. A. L. 1892. OnSchmitziella; a new genus of endophytic algae, belonging to the order Corallinaceae. Ann. Bot.6: 185–194.Google Scholar
  189. 187.
    —————. 1897. New or critical British marine algae. Jour. Bot.35: 433–440.Google Scholar
  190. 188.
    Beckwith, T. D. 1933. Metabolic studies on certain species ofChlorella and allied forms. Univ. Calif. (L. A.), Publ. Biol. Sci.1(1): 1–33.Google Scholar
  191. 189.
    Beger, H. 1927. Beiträge zur Ökologie und Soziologie der luftlebigen (atomophytischen) Kieselalgen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.45(6): 385–407.Google Scholar
  192. 190.
    Behre, K. 1939. Die Algenbesiedlung der Truper Blanken bei Bremen. Abh. Natur. Ver. zu Bremen31(1): 20–83. Pls. 1–3.Google Scholar
  193. 191.
    ————— andWehrle, E. 1942. Welche Faktoren entscheiden über die Zusammensetzung von Algengesellschaften? Zur Kritik Algenökologischer Fragestellungen. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.39: 1–23. Fig. 1.Google Scholar
  194. 192.
    Bell, H. P. 1927. Observations on the seasonal disappearance of certain marine algae in the tide pools near the biological station, St. Andrew’s, New Brunswick. Trans. Nova Scotia Inst. Sci.17: 1–5.Google Scholar
  195. 193.
    Benecke, W. 1908. Über die Ursachen der Periodizität in Auftreten der Algen, auf Grund von Versuchen über die Bedingungen der Zygotenbildung beiSpirogyra communis. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.1: 533–552.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  196. 194.
    Berggren, S. 1871. Alger från Grönlands inlandis. Oef. Svenska Vet.-Akad. Förhandl.28(2): 293–296.Google Scholar
  197. 195.
    Berner, L. 1931. Contribution a l’étude sociologique des algues marines dans le Golfe de Marseille. Ann. Mus. d’Hist. Nat. Marseille24(1): 5–84. Pls. 1–5.Google Scholar
  198. 196.
    Berthold, G. 1881. Die geschlechtliche Fortpflanzung der eigentlichen Phaeosporeen. Mitt. aus der Zool. Stat. z. Neapel2: 401–413. Pl. 17.Google Scholar
  199. 197.
    —————. 1882. Ueber die Vertheilung der Algen im Golf von Neapel nebst einem Verseichnis der bisher daselbst beobachteten Arten.Ibid. 3: 393–536.Google Scholar
  200. 198.
    Beveridge, W. A., andChapman, V. J. 1950. The zonation of marine algae at Piha, New Zealand, in relation to the tidal factor (Studies in inter-tidal zonation 2). Pac. Sci.4(3): 188–201. 14 figs.Google Scholar
  201. 199.
    Beyerinck, M. W. 1890. Culturversuche mit Zoochlorellen, Lichenengonidien und anderen niederen Algen. Bot. Zeit.48: 725–739, 741–754, 757–768, 781–785.Google Scholar
  202. 200.
    —————. 1891. Cultures sur gélatine d’algues vertes unicellulaires. Arch. Néerland. d. Sci. Exact. et Nat.24: 278–294.Google Scholar
  203. 201.
    —————. 1893. Bericht über meine Kulturen niederer Algen auf Nährgelatine. Centralbl. Bakt.13: 368–373.Google Scholar
  204. 202.
    Biebl, R. 1937. Ökologische und zellphysiologische Studien an Rotalgen der englischen Südkuste. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.57(A): 381–424. Figs. 1, 2. Pl. 7.Google Scholar
  205. 203.
    —————. 1939. Protoplasmatische Oekologie der Meeresalgen. Deut. Bot. Ges.57: (78)-(90).Google Scholar
  206. 204.
    —————. 1939a. Zellphysiologische Studien anAntithamnium plumula. Protoplasma32: 443–463. 7 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  207. 205.
    Birge, E. A. 1904. The thermocline and its biological significance. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.25 (1903): 5–33. Pls. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  208. 206.
    ————— andJuday, C. 1912. A limnological study of the Finger Lakes of New York. U. S. Bur. Fish., Bull.32 (Doc. 791): 525–609.Google Scholar
  209. 207.
    ————— and —————. 1927. The organic content of the water of small lakes. Proc. Amer. Phil. Soc.66: 357–372.Google Scholar
  210. 208.
    Biswas, K. 1936. Association of some of the common algae with animals in Indian waters. Hedwigia76: 114–130. Pls. 7–9.Google Scholar
  211. 209.
    Blackman, F. F. 1900. The primitive algae and the Flagellata. An account of modern work bearing on the evolution of the algae. Ann. Bot.14: 647–688. Figs. 13, 14. 1 tab.Google Scholar
  212. 210.
    —————. 1905. Optima and limiting factors.Ibid. 19: 281–295. Figs. 5, 6.Google Scholar
  213. 211.
    ————— andTansley, A. C. 1902. A review of the classification of the green algae. New Phytol.1: 17–24, 47–48, 67–72, 89–96, 114–120, 133–144, 163–168, 189–192, 213–220, 238–244.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  214. 212.
    Bliding, C. 1933. Über Sexualität und Entwicklung bei der GattungEnteromorpha. Svensk Bot. Tidskr.27: 233–256. 18 figs.Google Scholar
  215. 213.
    —————. 1935. Sexualität und Entwicklung bei einigen marinen Chloropyceen.Ibid. 29: 57–64. 4 figs.Google Scholar
  216. 214.
    —————. 1938. Studien über Entwicklung und Systematik der GattungEnteromorpha. I. Bot. Not.1938: 83–90.Google Scholar
  217. 215.
    —————. 1939. Studien über Entwicklung und Systematik der GattungEnteromorpha. II.Enteromorpha prolifera C. Agardh erw.Ibid. 1939: 134–144.Google Scholar
  218. 216.
    Böcher, T. W. 1949. Studies on the sapropelic flora of the lake Flyndersø with special reference to the Oscillatoriaceae. Det. Kgl. Danske Vid. Selsk. Biol. Medd.21(1): 1–46.Google Scholar
  219. 217.
    Boergesen, F. 1905. The algal vegetation of the Faeröese coasts with remarks on the phyto-geography. Botany of the Faeröes, Vol. 2: 683–834. Figs. 151–164. Pls. 13–24.Google Scholar
  220. 218.
    -----. 1911. The algal vegetation of the lagoons in the Danish West Indies. Biol. Arb. E. Warming, pp. 41–56.Google Scholar
  221. 219.
    ----- andJonsson, H. 1905. The distribution of the marine Algae of the Arctic Sea and of the northernmost part of the Atlantic. Botany of the Faeröes, Vol. 3, Appendix: I–XXVIII. Pls. 1, 13–24.Google Scholar
  222. 220.
    Bokenham, N. A. H. 1938. The colonization of denuded rock surfaces in the intertidal region of the Cape Peninsula. With a general comment on the results. Ann. Natal Mus.11: 47–81. Figs. 1–5.Google Scholar
  223. 221.
    Bold, H. C. 1931. Life history and cell structure ofChlorococcum infusionum. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club57: 577–604.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  224. 222.
    —————. 1933. The life history and cytology ofProtosiphon botryoides.Ibid. 60: 241–299. Figs. 1–7. Pls. 10–19.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  225. 223.
    —————. 1936. Notes on the culture of some common algae. Jour. Tenn. Acad. Sci.11: 205–212.Google Scholar
  226. 224.
    Bolochontzew, E. 1903. Beobachtungen über das Phytoplankton der Wolga im Sommer des Jahres 1902. Jahrb. Biol. Volga-Sta. Saratow (1902): 63–155.Google Scholar
  227. 225.
    Bonnet, J. 1917. Reproduction sexuée et alternance de générations chez les algues. Prog. Rei Bot.5: 1–126.Google Scholar
  228. 226.
    Bonnier, G. 1911. Action des diverses radiations lumineuses sur le mouvement des zoospores deChlamydomonas. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]153: 829–832.Google Scholar
  229. 227.
    Booth, W. E. 1941. Algae as pioneers in plant succession and their importance in erosion control. Ecology22: 38–46. 2 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  230. 228.
    Boresch, K. 1919. Über die Einwirkung farbigen Lichtes auf die Färbung von Cyanophyceen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.37: 25–39.Google Scholar
  231. 229.
    Bouilhac, R. 1894. Influence de l’acide arsénique sur la végétation des algues. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]119(22): 929–931.Google Scholar
  232. 230.
    . 1896. Sur la fixation de l’azote atmosphérique par l’association des algues et des bacteries.Ibid. 123: 828–830.Google Scholar
  233. 231.
    Brabez, Rosalie. 1941. Zur Kenntnis der Algenflora des Franzensbader und Sooser Thermenbereiches. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.61(A): 137–236. Pls. 4–12.Google Scholar
  234. 232.
    Bracher, Rose. 1919. Observations onEuglena deses. Ann. Bot.33: 93–108. Figs. 1–9.Google Scholar
  235. 233.
    Brand, F., andStockmayer, S. 1925. Analyse der aerophilen Grünalgenanflüge insbesondere der protopleurococcoiden Formen. Arch. Protist.52: 265–355. Pl. 2.Google Scholar
  236. 234.
    Brannon, M. A. 1911. Factors influencing the flora of Devils Lake, North Dakota. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.4: 291–299.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  237. 235.
    ————— andBartsch, A. F. 1939. Influence of growth substances on growth and cell division in green algae. Amer. Jour. Bot.26(5): 271–279. 11 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  238. 236.
    Breckenfeld, A. H. 1885. The life history ofVaucheria. Amer. Mo. Micr. Jour.6: 2–6. Figs. 1–6.Google Scholar
  239. 237.
    Brinley, F. J. 1942. The effect of sewage from Nashville upon the plankton population of the Cumberland River. Jour. Tenn. Acad. Sci.17: 179–183.Google Scholar
  240. 238.
    —————. 1942a. Biological studies. Ohio River Pollution I. Biological zones in a polluted stream. Sewage Works Jour.14: 147–152.Google Scholar
  241. 239.
    —————. 1942b. The effect of pollution upon the plankton population of the White River, Indiana. Ind. Dept. Conserv. Invest. Indiana Lakes and Streams, Vol. 2: 137–143.Google Scholar
  242. 240.
    —————. 1950. Plankton population of certain lakes and streams in the Rocky Mountain National Park, Colorado. Ohio Jour. Sci.50(5): 243–250.Google Scholar
  243. 241.
    Bristol, B. Muriel. 1920. On the alga-flora of some desiccated English soils. An important factor in soil biology. Ann. Bot.34: 36–80. Figs. 1–12. Pl. 2.Google Scholar
  244. 242.
    —————. 1926. On the relation of certain soil algae to some soluble carbon compounds.Ibid. 40: 149–201.Google Scholar
  245. 243.
    —————. 1927. On the algae of some normal English soils. Jour. Agr. Sci.17: 563–588. Fig. 1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  246. 244.
    —————. 1928. On the influence of light and of glucose on the growth of a soil alga. Ann. Bot.42: 317–345. Figs. 1–9.Google Scholar
  247. 245.
    ————— andPage, H. J. 1923. A critical enquiry into the alleged fixation of nitrogen by green algae. Ann. Appl. Biol.10: 378–408. Figs. 1–3. Pls. 21, 22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  248. 246.
    Brown, H. B. 1908. Algal periodicity in certain ponds and streams. Bull. Torrey Bot. Club35: 223–248. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  249. 247.
    Brown, L. B. 1915. Experiment with marine algae in fresh-water. Publ. Puget Sound Biol. Sta.1: 31–34. Pl. 3.Google Scholar
  250. 248.
    Bruhl, F., andBiswas, K. 1922. Commentationes algologicae. Algae epiphyticae or Indian bark-algae. Jour. Dept. Sci. Calcutta Univ.4: 1–22.Google Scholar
  251. 249.
    Budde, H. 1927. Die Rot- und Braunalgen des Westfälischen Sauerlandes. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.45: 143–150.Google Scholar
  252. 250.
    —————. 1928. Die Algenflora des Sauerländischen Gebirgsbaches. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.19: 433–520. Figs. I–XII, 1, 2.Google Scholar
  253. 251.
    —————. 1930. Die Algenflora der Ruhr.Ibid. 21: 559–648. Figs. 1–14. Pls. 33–36.Google Scholar
  254. 252.
    Burkholder, P. R., andBere, Ruby. 1933. Plankton studies in some lakes of the upper Hudson watershed. Biol. Surv. (1932), No. VII, New York Conserv. Dept., Suppl. 22nd Ann. Rep.1933: 239–263.Google Scholar
  255. 253.
    Burrows, Elsie M., andLodge, Sheila. 1951. Autecology and the species problem inFucus. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.30: 161–176. Figs. 1–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  256. 254.
    Butcher, R. W. 1931. An apparatus for studying the growth of epiphytic algae with reference to the river Tees. Trans. Northern Nat. Union1(1): 1–15. 1 fig. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  257. 255.
    —————. 1932. Studies in the ecology of rivers. II. The microflora of rivers with special reference to the algae of the river bed. Ann. Bot.46: 813–862. 2 figs. Pls. 33, 34.Google Scholar
  258. 256.
    Butterfield, C. T., andPurdy, W. C. 1931. Some interrelationships of plankton and bacteria in natural purification of polluted waters. Ind. Eng. Chem.23: 213–218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  259. 257.
    Calkins, G. N. 1892. Seasonal distribution of microscopic organisms. Mass. State Bd. Health, 24th Ann. Rep.1892: 383–392.Google Scholar
  260. 258.
    Cameron, A. B. 1926. Control of algae growths in impounding reservoirs at Bucyrus. Ohio Conf. Water Purif., 6th Ann. Rep.1926: 30–32.Google Scholar
  261. 259.
    Capt, Lucille. 1930. The morphology and life history ofAntithamnion. Publ. Puget Sound Biol. Sta.7: 369–389. 37 figs.Google Scholar
  262. 260.
    Carl, G. C. 1937. Flora and fauna of brackish water. Ecology18(3): 446–453. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  263. 261.
    —————. 1940. Some ecological conditions in a brackish lagoon.Ibid. 21(1): 65–74. Figs. 1–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  264. 262.
    Carnahan, J. A. 1952. Inter-tidal zonation at Rangitoto Island, New Zealand. (Studies in inter-tidal zonation 4). Pac. Sci.6(1): 35–46. Figs. 1–8.Google Scholar
  265. 263.
    Carter, Nellie. 1926. An investigation into the cytology and biology of the Ulvaceae. Ann. Bot.40: 665–689. Pls. 22–24.Google Scholar
  266. 264.
    —————. 1932. A comparative study of the alga flora of two salt marshes. Part I. Jour. Ecol.20: 341–370. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  267. 265.
    —————. 1933.Ibid.. Part II.Ibid. 21: 128–208. Figs. 1–26.Ibid. Part III.Ibid. 21: 385–403. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  268. 266.
    Carter, P. W. 1927. The life-history ofPadina pavonia. 1. The structures and cytology of the tetrasporangial plant. Ann. Bot.41: 139–159.Google Scholar
  269. 267.
    —————. 1935. Effect of orange juice on the growth ofLaminaria gametophytes. Nature135: 958–959.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  270. 268.
    Cedergren, G. R. 1939. Aërofila Alger. Bot. Not.1939: 97–111.Google Scholar
  271. 269.
    Chadefaud, M. 1940. Nouveau types de cycles évolutifs chez les algues vertes et les algues rouges. Rev. Sci. [Paris]78(4): 246–247.Google Scholar
  272. 270.
    Chandler, D. C. 1937. Fate of typical lake plankton in streams. Ecol. Monogr.7: 445–479. 15 figs. 6 tabs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  273. 271.
    —————. 1939. Plankton entering the Huron River from Portage and Base Line Lakes, Michigan. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.58(1): 24–41. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  274. 272.
    —————. 1940. Limnological studies of western Lake Erie. I. Plankton and certain physical-chemical data of the Bass Islands region, from September, 1938, to November, 1939. Ohio Jour. Sci.40(6): 291–336. Figs. 1–13.Google Scholar
  275. 273.
    —————. 1942. Limnological studies of western Lake Erie. III. Phytoplankton and physical-chemical data from November, 1939, to November, 1940.Ibid. 42(1): 24–44. Figs. 1–4.Google Scholar
  276. 274.
    —————. 1944. Limnological studies of western Lake Erie. IV. Relations of liminological and climatic factors to the phytoplankton of 1941. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.63(3): 203–236. Figs. 1–5.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  277. 275.
    Chapman, V. J. 1937. A revision of the marine algae of Norfolk. Jour. Linn. Soc. Bot.51: 205–263. 37 figs. Pl. 22.Google Scholar
  278. 276.
    —————. 1938. Studies in salt-marsh ecology. Sections I–III. Jour. Ecol.26: 144–179. Figs. 1–18.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  279. 277.
    —————. 1939. Studies in salt-marsh ecology. Sections IV–V.Ibid. 27: 160–201. Figs. 1–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  280. 278.
    —————. 1940. Studies in salt-marsh ecology. Sections VI–VII. Comparisons with marshes on the east coast of North America.Ibid. 28: 118–152. Figs. 1–15. Pls. 8, 9.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  281. 279.
    —————. 1941. Studies in salt-marsh ecology. Section VIII.Ibid. 29: 69–82. Figs. 1–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  282. 280.
    -----. 1941a. An introduction to the study of algae. 387 pp.Google Scholar
  283. 281.
    —————. 1943. Zonation of marine algae on the sea-shore. Proc. Linn. Soc. London154 (3): 239–253. Figs. 1–4.Google Scholar
  284. 282.
    —————. 1944. Methods of surveyingLaminaria beds. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.26(1): 37–60. Figs. 1–15. Pls. 1–4.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  285. 283.
    —————. 1946. Marine algal ecology. Bot. Rev.12: 628–672.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  286. 284.
    —————. 1950. The marine algal communities of Stanmore Bay, New Zealand. (Studies in inter-tidal zonation 1.) Pac. Sci.4(1): 63–68. Figs. 1–3.Google Scholar
  287. 285.
    -----. 1952. Symposium: Algae. Phylogenetic problems in the Chlorophyceae. Rep. 7th Sci. Congr. Roy. Soc. New Zeal. [unpaged reprint].Google Scholar
  288. 286.
    —————. 1953. Distribution of marine algae in relation to continental drift. Rep. 7th Sci. Congr., Vol. 5: 40–42. 1 map.Google Scholar
  289. 287.
    ————— andTrewarthen, C. B. 1953. General schemes of classification in relation to marine coastal zonation. Jour. Ecol.41(1): 198–204.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  290. 288.
    Chatton, E. 1911.Pleodorina californica à Banyul-sur-Mer: son cycle évolutif et sa signification phylogénique. Bull. Sci. France et Belg.44: 309–331.Google Scholar
  291. 289.
    —————. 1923. Les Péridiniens parasites des Radiolaires. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]177: 1246–1249. Figs. 1–3.Google Scholar
  292. 290.
    Chadhuri, H., andAkhtar, A. R. 1931. The coral-like roots ofCycas revoluta, Cycas circinalis andZamia floridana and the algae inhabiting them. Jour. Ind. Bot. Soc.10: 43–59. Figs. 1–19. Pls. 1–4.Google Scholar
  293. 291.
    Chemin, E. 1922. Sur le parasitisme deSphacelaria bipinnata Sauvageau. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]174: 244–247. Figs. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  294. 292.
    —————. 1927. Les mouvements amiboïdes des spores chez quelques Floridées. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol.97: 1677–1679.Google Scholar
  295. 293.
    Chodat, F., andKol, E. 1934. Études sur le développement des algues unicellulaires dans le vide. Bull. Soc. Bot. Genève25: 225–249. 3 figs.Google Scholar
  296. 294.
    Chodat, R. 1897. Études de biologie lacustre. A. Recherches sur les algues pélagiques de quelques lacs suisses et français. Bull. Herb. Boiss.5: 289–314. Pls. 9–11.Google Scholar
  297. 295.
    —————. 1898. Étude de biologie lacustre. B. Nouvelle remarques sur la flore pélagique superficielle des lacs suisses et français.Ibid. 6: 49–77, 155–188. Figs. 1–3.Google Scholar
  298. 296.
    —————. 1898a. Études de biologie lacustre. C. Recherches sur les algues littorales.Ibid. 6: 431–476. Figs. 1–15. Pls. 14, 15.Google Scholar
  299. 297.
    —————. 1898b. Sur quelques charactères épharmoniques dans les algues epipylles.Ibid. 7: 630–632.Google Scholar
  300. 298.
    —————. 1913. Monographies d’algues en culture pure. Matér. pour la Flor. Crypt. Suisse4(2): 1–266.Google Scholar
  301. 299.
    —————. 1926.Scenedesmus. Étude de génétique et systématique expérimentale et hydrobiologie. Rev. Hydrol.3: 1–258. Figs. 1–162.Google Scholar
  302. 300.
    Cholnoky, B. v.-. 1927. Untersuchungen über die Oekologie der Epiphyten. Arch. Hydrobiol u. Planktonk.18: 661–704. Figs. 1–43.Google Scholar
  303. 301.
    Chu, S. P. 1942. The influence of the mineral composition of the medium on the growth of planktonic algae. I. Methods and culture media. Jour. Ecol.30: 284–325.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  304. 302.
    Church, A. H. 1919. Historical review of the Phaeophyceae. Jour. Bot.57: 265–273. Historical review of the Florideae.Ibid.57: 297–304.Google Scholar
  305. 303.
    Clemens, W. A. 1923. The limnology of Lake Nipigon. Univ. Toronto Stud. Ont. Fish. Res.11: 3–31.Google Scholar
  306. 304.
    Cocks, J. 1860. Observations in the growth and time of appearance of some of the marine algae. Jour. of Proc. Linn. Soc. Bot.4: 101–106.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  307. 305.
    Colman, J. 1933. The nature of the intertidal zonation of plants and animals. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.18: 435–476. Figs. 1–15.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  308. 306.
    Cohn, F. 1875. Ueber parasitische Algen. Beitr. Biol. Pflanzen1(2): 87–108. Pl. 2.Google Scholar
  309. 307.
    Comère, J. 1906. Observations sur la périodicité du développement de la flore algologique dans la région toulousaine. Bull. Soc. Bot. France, IV.53(6): 390–407.Google Scholar
  310. 308.
    —————. 1910. De l’évolution périodique des algues d’eau douce dans les formations passagères.Ibid.,57: 558–563.Google Scholar
  311. 309.
    Cook, W. R., andPrice, I. R. 1928. The effect of aeration and light on the development of the zoosporangia in the genusCladophora. Jour. Roy. Micr. Soc.48(3): 274–282. 1 fig. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  312. 310.
    Cooper, L. H. N. 1933. Chemical constituents of biological importance in the English Channel. Part III. June–December, 1932. Phosphate, silicate, nitrate, hydrogen-ion concentration, with a comparison of wind records. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.19: 55–62.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  313. 311.
    —————. 1933. The determination of phosphorus and nitrogen in plankton.Ibid. 19: 755–759.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  314. 312.
    Copeland, J. J. 1936. Yellowstone thermal Myxophyceae. Ann. N. Y. Acad. Sci.36: 1–232. 73 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  315. 313.
    Copeland, W. F. 1909. Periodicity inSpirogyra. Bot. Gaz.47: 9–25.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  316. 314.
    Cotton, A. D. 1906. On some endophytic algae. Jour. Linn. Soc. Bot.37: 288–297. Pl. 12.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  317. 315.
    —————. 1912. Clare Island Survey. Marine algae. Proc. Roy. Irish Acad.31 (1, Part 15): 1–178. Pls. 1–11.Google Scholar
  318. 316.
    Couch, Glenn C. 1941. Hydrogen-ion concentration and diatoms in certain lakes of the Medicine Bow Mountains of Wyoming. Univ. Wyoming Publ.8: 69–83. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  319. 317.
    —————. 1942. The algae of the Boston Mountains region of Arkansas. Ohio State Univ. Abst. Doc. Diss.38: 39–45.Google Scholar
  320. 318.
    Cowles, R. P. andSchwiatalla, A. M. 1923. The hydrogen-ion concentration of a creek, its waterfall, swamp and ponds. Ecology4: 402–416.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  321. 319.
    Cox, C. R. 1936. Recent advances in control of chlorination of tastes and odors from water supplies. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.28(8): 1090–1096.Google Scholar
  322. 320.
    Cranwell, L. M., andMoore, Lucy B. 1938. Intertidal communities of the Poor Knights Islands, New Zealand. Trans. Roy. Soc. New Zeal.67: 375–407. Figs. 1, 2. Pl. 53.Google Scholar
  323. 321.
    Cunningham, D. D. 1879. OnMycoidea parasitica, a new genus of parasitic algae, and the part which it plays in the formation of certain lichens. Trans. Linn. Soc. London, Bot. II,I: 301–316. Pls. 42, 43.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  324. 322.
    -----. 1887. On an endophytic alga occurring on the leaves ofLimnanthemum indicum, with notes on a peculiarly parasitic variety ofMycoidea. Sci. Mem. Med. Officers Army in India, Part 3: 33–40.Google Scholar
  325. 323.
    -----. 1897. Bark blight caused byCephaleuros virescens Kunze.Ibid., Part 10: 17–20.Google Scholar
  326. 324.
    Czurda, V. 1924. Zur Kenntnis der geschlechtsverhältnisse beiSpirogyra. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.42: 441–444.Google Scholar
  327. 325.
    —————. 1924a. Die Reinkultur von Conjugaten. Arch. Protist.53: 215–242.Google Scholar
  328. 326.
    Daily, Wm. A. 1938. A quantitative study of the phytoplankton of Lake Michigan collected in the vicinity of Evanston, Illinois. Butler Univ. Bot. Stud.4(6): 65–83.Google Scholar
  329. 327.
    Dammann, H. 1930. Entwicklungsgeschichtliche und zytologische Untersuchungen an Helgoländer Meeresalgen. Wiss. Meeres. Abt. Helgoland, n.f.18(4): 1–36. 22 figs. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  330. 327A.
    Damann, K. E. 1941. Quantitative study of the phytoplankton of Lake Michigan at Evanston, Illinois. Butler Univ. Bot. Stud.5(1/8): 27–44. Figs. 1–3.Google Scholar
  331. 328.
    Danforth, C. A. 1910. Periodicity inSpirogyra with special reference to the work of Benecke. Mo. Bot. Gard. Ann. Rep.21: 49–59.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  332. 329.
    Dangeard, P. 1932. Sur unMicrospora symbiotique d’une épongeFiculina ficus (M. Ficulinae). Bull. Soc. Bot. France79: 491–494. 1 fig.Google Scholar
  333. 330.
    Danilov, A. N. 1927. (Nostoc in a state of symbiosis.) (In Russ. with Fr. Res.) Arch. Russ. Protist.6(1/4): 83–92. Pl. 7.Google Scholar
  334. 331.
    Darbishire, O. V. 1894. Beitrag zur Anatomie und Entwicklungsgeschichte vonPhyllophora. Bot. Centralbl.57: 361–369.Google Scholar
  335. 332.
    —————. 1902.Chondrus. Memoirs on typical British marine plants and animals. Liverpool Mar. Biol. Comm.9: 1–42. Pl. 1–7.Google Scholar
  336. 333.
    Davis, B. M. 1899. Recent work on the life-history of Rhodophyceae. Bot. Gaz.27: 314–320.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  337. 334.
    —————. 1905. The sexual organs and sporophyte generation of the Rhodophyceae.Ibid. 39: 64–66.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  338. 335.
    —————. 1910. Nuclear phenomena of sexual reproduction in algae. Amer. Nat.44: 513–532.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  339. 336.
    Davis, C. C. 1948.Gymnodinium brevis n. sp., a cause of discolored water and animal mortality in the Gulf of Mexico. Bot. Gaz.109(3): 358–360. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  340. 337.
    ————— andWilliams, R. H. 1950. Brackish water plankton of mangrove areas in southern Florida. Ecology31(4): 519–531. 1 fig. 5 tabs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  341. 338.
    Davy de Virville, M. 1935. Recherches écologiques sur la flore des flagues du littoral de l’ocean Atlantique et de la Manche. Rev. Gén. Bot.46: 705–721. Pls. 20–39.Google Scholar
  342. 339.
    —————. 1935a. Recherches écologiques sur la flore des flaques du littoral de l’ocean Atlantique et de la Manche.Ibid. 47: 26–43. 96–114, 160–177, 230–243, 308–323. Pls. 20–39.Google Scholar
  343. 340.
    De, P. K. 1939. The role of blue-green algae in nitrogen-fixation in rice fields. Proc. Roy. Soc. London, B.127: 121–139. 1 fig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  344. 341.
    Decksbach, N. K. 1926. Zur Kenntnis einiger sub- und elitoraler Algen-assoziationen russischer Gewasser. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.17: 492–500.Google Scholar
  345. 342.
    Deevey, E. S. 1942. Some geographic aspects of limnology. Sci. Mon., Nov., 1942: 423–434. Illus.Google Scholar
  346. 343.
    Delf, Marion E. 1915. The algal vegetation of some ponds on Hampstead Heath. New Phytol.14: 63–80. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  347. 344.
    —————. 1942. The significance of the exposure factor in relation to zonation. Proc. Linn. Soc. London154(3): 234–236.Google Scholar
  348. 345.
    Dellow, V. 1950. Inter-tidal ecology at Narrow Neck Reef, New Zealand. (Studies in inter-tidal zonation 3.) Pac. Sci.4(4): 355–374. Figs. 1–13.Google Scholar
  349. 346.
    Denis, M. 1925. Essai sur la végétation des mares de la forêt de Fontainebleau. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot. X.7: 5–160. Figs. 1–21. Pls. 1–4.Google Scholar
  350. 347.
    Desroche, P. 1911. Mode d’action des lumières colorées sur lesChlamydomonas. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]153: 1014–1017.Google Scholar
  351. 348.
    Dineen, C. F. 1953. An ecological study of a Minnesota pond. Amer. Mid. Nat.50(2): 349–376.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  352. 349.
    Domogalla, B. P. 1926. Treatment of algae and weeds in lakes at Madison. Eng. News Rec.97: 950–954.Google Scholar
  353. 350.
    —————. 1935. Eleven years of chemical treatment of the Madison lakes: Its effect on fish and fish foods. Trans. Amer. Fish. Soc.65: 115–120.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  354. 351.
    ————— andFred, E. B. 1926. Ammonia and nitrate studies of lakes near Madison, Wisconsin. Jour. Amer. Soc. Agron.18: 897–911.Google Scholar
  355. 352.
    —————, andPeterson, W. H. 1925. The forms of nitrogen found in certain lake waters. Jour. Biol. Chem.63(2): 269–285.Google Scholar
  356. 353.
    Donat, A. 1926. Ueber geographiche Verbreitung der Süsswasseralgen in Europa. Fedde Rep. Beih. Spec. Nov. Regn. Veg.46: 18–29.Google Scholar
  357. 354.
    Dostál, R. 1929. ÜberCaulerpa-Fruktifikation unter künstlichen Kulturbedingungen. Planta8: 680–684.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  358. 355.
    Doty, M. S. 1946. Critical tide factors that are correlated with the vertical distribution of marine algae and other organisms along the Pacific coast. Ecology27(4): 315–328. Figs. 1–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  359. 356.
    —————. 1947. The marine algae of Oregon. Part I. Chlorophyta and Phaeophyta. Farlowia3(1): 1–65. Pls. 1–10.Google Scholar
  360. 357.
    Drew, G. H. 1910. The reproduction and early development ofLaminaria digitata andL. saccharina. Ann. Bot.24: 177–190.Google Scholar
  361. 358.
    Drew, Kathleen M. 1948. Genetics and algal life histories. Nature161: 223–225.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  362. 359.
    Drost, A. W. 1904.Pleurococcus vulgaris Menegh. als endophytisch lebende Wier. Tidjsch. over Plantenzickten10: 71–73. 1 pl.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  363. 360.
    Du Rietz, G. E. 1930. Algbälten och vattenstandsväxlingar vid svenska Östersjökusten. Bot. Not.1930: 421–423.Google Scholar
  364. 361.
    —————. 1940. Das limnologisch-thalassologische Vegetationsstufensystem. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.9: 102–110. Figs. 1–3.Google Scholar
  365. 362.
    Dusi, H. 1930. Pourvoir de synthèse de quelques Euglènes: Euglènes autotrophes et Euglènes hétérotrophes. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol.105: 837–839.Google Scholar
  366. 363.
    —————. 1940. Culture bacteriologiquement pure et nutrition autotrophe d’Eudorina elegans Ehrbg. (volvocidée). Role du fer pour la formation des colonies. Ann. Inst. Pasteur64(4): 340–343.Google Scholar
  367. 364.
    Eckert, F. 1936. Was muss der Anfängen bei der systematischen Bestimmung der Ödogoniazeenarten wissen? Mikrokosmos29: 170–174.Google Scholar
  368. 365.
    Eddelbüttel, H. 1910. Über die Kenntnis des parasitären Charakters des als “Parasiten” bekannten Florideen, insbesondere der GattungenChoreocolax Reinsch undHarveyella Schm. et Rke. Bot. Zeit.68(2): 186–192, 226–231.Google Scholar
  369. 366.
    Eddy, Samuel. 1925. Fresh water algal succession. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.44: 138–147. Fig. 1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  370. 367.
    —————. 1927. A study of algal distribution.Ibid. 46: 122–138.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  371. 368.
    —————. 1934. A study of fresh-water plankton communities. III. Biol. Monogr.12(4): 1–93. Figs. 1–9.Google Scholar
  372. 369.
    Eggleton, F. E. 1939. Freshwater communities. Amer. Mid. Nat.21(1): 56–74.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  373. 370.
    Ehrke, G. 1931. Über die Wirkung der Temperature und des Lichtes auf die Atmung und Assimilation einiger Meeres- und Süsswasseralgen. Planta13: 221–310. Figs. 1–26.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  374. 371.
    Elenkin, A. 1929. Sur certaines conséquences du principe combinatif dans le systems des Lichens. Bull. Jard. Bot. Prin. URSS28(5/6): 423–445.Google Scholar
  375. 372.
    Ellms, J. W. 1905. Behaviour and uses of copper sulphate in the purification of hard and turbid waters. Jour New Eng. Water Works Assoc.19: 496–503.Google Scholar
  376. 373.
    Elmhirst, R. 1934. Tidal flow and littoral zonation. Scot. Mar. Biol. Assoc. Ann. Rep., 1933–1934: 12–15.Google Scholar
  377. 374.
    Embry, G. 1917. Some experiences in the use of CuSO4 in the destruction of algae. Analyst42: 264–271.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  378. 375.
    Erčegović, A. 1932. Études écologiques et sociologiques des Cyanophycées lithophytes de la côte Yougoslave et l’Adriatique. Bull. Inst. Acad. Yougosl. Sci. et Beaux-Arts26: 33–56.Google Scholar
  379. 376.
    Erikson, H. A. 1933. Light intensity at different depths in lake water. Jour. Optical Soc. Amer.23: 170–177. Figs. 1–8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  380. 377.
    Falkenberg, P. 1879. Die Befruchtung und der Generationswechsel vonCutleria. Mitt. Zool. Stat. Neapel1: 420–447. Pl. 13.Google Scholar
  381. 378.
    Farmer, J. B., andWilliams, J. L. 1898. Contributions to our knowledge of the Fucaceae: their life history and cytology. Phil. Trans. Roy. Soc. London. B.190: 623–645. Pls. 19–24.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  382. 379.
    Feldmann, J. 1933. Sur quelques Cyanophycées vivant dans le tissu des éponges de Banyuls. Arch. Zool. Exp. et Génér. Sec. Jub. Vol.75: 381–404. Figs. 1–8.Google Scholar
  383. 380.
    —————. 1938. Recherches sur la végétation marine de la Méditerranée. La côte des Albères. Rev. Algol.10: 1–339. Figs. 1–26. Pls. 1–20. 1 map.Google Scholar
  384. 381.
    ————— 1950. Sur l’existence d’une alternance de générations entre l’Halicystis parvula Schmitz et leDerbesia tenuissima (De Not.) Crn. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]230: 322–323.Google Scholar
  385. 382.
    ————— andDavy de Virville, A. 1933. Les conditions physiques et la végétation des flaques littorales de la côte des Albères. Rev. Gén. Bot.45: 621–654. Figs. 1–8. Pls. 20–24.Google Scholar
  386. 383.
    ————— and —————. 1933a. Sur les relations entre les conditions physiques et la flore des flaques littorales de la côte des Albères. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]197: 870–871.Google Scholar
  387. 384.
    ————— andFeldmann, C. 1942. Recherches sur les Bonnemaisonoiacées et leur alternance de générations. Ann Sci. Nat. Bot. XI.3: 75–175.Google Scholar
  388. 385.
    ————— andLami, R. 1936. Sur la végétation de la mangrove a la Guadeloupe. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]203: 883–885.Google Scholar
  389. 386.
    ————— and —————. 1937. Sur la végétation de la Guadeloupe.Ibid. 204: 186–188.Google Scholar
  390. 387.
    Fenton, E. W. 1936. The periodicity and distribution of algae in Boghall Glen (Midlothian). Scott. Nat.1936(221): 143–148.Google Scholar
  391. 388.
    Filarszky, M. 1930. Die Characeen und einiger andere seltenere Algen der Ofener Thermalgewässer. Math. Termész. Eryesito47: 652–676. 2 figs.Google Scholar
  392. 389.
    Fink, B. 1914. The relation of the lichen to its algal host. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.33: 5–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  393. 390.
    Fitch, C. P., Bishop, Lucille M., et al. 1934. “Water bloom” as a cause of poisoning in domestic animals. Cornell Vet.24: 31–40.Google Scholar
  394. 391.
    Fletcher, J. E., andMartin, W. P. 1948. Some effects of algae and molds in the rain-crust of desert soils. Ecology29: 95–100. Figs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  395. 392.
    Foged, N. 1947. Diatoms in water courses in Funen. I. Stavis Aa (The Stavis Brook). Dansk Bot. Arkiv12(5): 1–40. 6 figs. 10 tabs.Google Scholar
  396. 393.
    —————. 1947a. Diatoms in water courses in Funen. II. Lindved Aa (The Lindved Brook). III. Odensee Aa (The Odensee Brook).Ibid. 12(6): 1–71. 30 figs. 15 tabs.Google Scholar
  397. 394.
    —————. 1948. Diatoms water courses in Funen. IV. Vidinge Aa (The Vidinge Brook).Ibid. 12(9): 1–55. 23 figs. 12 tabs.Google Scholar
  398. 395.
    —————. 1948a. Diatoms in water courses in Funen. VI. Conclusions and general remarks.Ibid. 12(12): 1–112. 4 figs. 5 tabs.Google Scholar
  399. 396.
    —————. 1949. Diatoms in the salt bog of Langemose in East Funen.Ibid. 13(6): 1–31. 6 figs. 2 pls. 1 tab.Google Scholar
  400. 397.
    Föyn, B. 1929. Untersuchungen über Sexualität und Entwicklung von Algen. IV. Vorläufige Mitteilung über die Sexualität und den Generationswechsel vonCladophora undUlva. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.47: 495–506. 2 figs.Google Scholar
  401. 398.
    —————. 1929a. Investigation of the phytoplankton at Lofoten March–April, 1922–1927. Det Norske Vidensk.-Akad. i Oslo, 1. Mat.-Nat. Kl.1928(10): 1–71. Figs. 1–9.Google Scholar
  402. 399.
    —————. 1934. Lebenszyklus Cytologie und Sexualität der ChlorophyceeCladophora Suhriana Kützing. Arch. Protist.83: 1–56. 18 figs. Pls. 1–5. 13 tabs.Google Scholar
  403. 400.
    Frank, B. 1889. Ueber den experimentellen Nachweis der Assimilation freien Stickstoffs durch erdbodenbewohnende Algen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.7: 34–42.Google Scholar
  404. 401.
    Frémy, P. 1939. Algues du parc de l’establissement thermal de Bagnoles-de-l’Orne. Bull. Soc. Linn. Normandie. IX.1: 197–212.Google Scholar
  405. 402.
    Freund, H. 1907. Neue Versuche über die Wirkungen der Aussenwelt auf die ungeschlechtliche Fortpflanzung der Algen. Inaug. Disser. Friedrichs-Univ. [not seen].Google Scholar
  406. 403.
    —————. 1923. Die Abhängigkeit der Zelldimensionen von Aussenbedingungen. Versuche mitOedogonium pluviale. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.41: 245–252.Google Scholar
  407. 404.
    Fritsch, F. E. 1903. Remarks on the periodical development of the algae in the artificial waters at Kew. Ann. Bot.17: 274–278.Google Scholar
  408. 405.
    —————. 1906. Problems in aquatic biology, with special reference to the study of algal periodicity. New Phytol.5: 149–169.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  409. 406.
    —————. 1907. The role of algal growths in the colonization of new ground and in the determination of scenery. Geograph. Jour.30: 531–548. Fig. 1. Pls. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  410. 407.
    —————. 1907a. The subaerial and freshwater algal flora of the tropics. A phytogeographical and ecological study. Ann. Bot.21: 235–275.Google Scholar
  411. 408.
    —————. 1912. Freshwater algae collected in the South Orkneys by Mr. R. N. Rudmose Brown, B.Sc., of the Scottish National Antarctic Expedition, 1902–04. Jour. Linn. Soc. London, Bot.40: 293–339. 1 fig. Pls. 10, 11.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  412. 409.
    —————. 1922. The terrestrial alga. Jour. Ecol.10: 220–236.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  413. 410.
    —————. 1922a. The moisture relations of terrestrial algae. 1. Some general observations and experiments. Ann. Bot.36: 1–20. Figs. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  414. 411.
    —————. 1929. The encrusting algal communities of certain fast-flowing stream. New Phytol.28: 165–196. 10 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  415. 412.
    —————. 1930. Über Entwicklungstendenzen bei Desmidiaceen. Zeit. Bot.25: 402–418. 1 fig.Google Scholar
  416. 413.
    —————. 1931. Some aspects of the ecology of freshwater algae. (With special reference to static waters.) Jour. Ecol.19: 232–272. 5 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  417. 414.
    -----. 1935. The structure and reproduction of the algae. I. 791 pp. 245 figs.Google Scholar
  418. 415.
    -----. 1936. The role of the terrestrial alga in nature. Essays in geobotany in honour of W. A. Setchell, pp. 195–217. Univ. Calif.Google Scholar
  419. 416.
    —————. 1942. The interrelationships and classification of the Myxophyceae (Cyanophyceae). New Phytol.41(2): 134–148. 5 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  420. 417.
    —————. 1944. Present-day classification of algae. Bot. Rev.10: 233–277.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  421. 418.
    -----. 1945. The structure and reproduction of the algae. II. 939 pp. 335 figs.Google Scholar
  422. 419.
    —————. 1949. The lines of algal advance. Biol. Rev.24: 94–124. Figs. 1–61.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  423. 420.
    ————— andDe, P. K. 1938. Nitrogen fixation by blue-green algae. Nature142: 878.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  424. 421.
    ————— andHaines, F. M. 1923. The moisture-relations of terrestrial algae. II. The changes during exposure to drought and treatment with hypertonic solutions. Ann. Bot.37: 683–728. Figs. 1–8.Google Scholar
  425. 422.
    ————— andJohn, R. P. 1942. An ecological and taxonomic study of the algae of British soils. 2. Consideration of the species observed.Ibid.,6(23): 371–395. Figs. 1–7.Google Scholar
  426. 423.
    ————— andRich, Florence. 1907. Studies on the occurrence and reproduction of British fresh-water algae in nature. I. Preliminary observations onSpirogyra.Ibid. 21: 423–436.Google Scholar
  427. 424.
    ————— and —————. 1909. Studies upon the occurrence of British fresh-water algae in nature. II. A five years’ observation of the fish pond, Abbot’s Leigh, near Bristol. Proc. Bristol Nat. Soc. IV.2(2): 27–54.Google Scholar
  428. 425.
    ————— and —————. 1913. Studies on the occurrence and reproduction of British freshwater algae in nature. III. A four years’ observation of a freshwater pond. Ann. Biol. Lac.6: 33–115. Fig. 1.Google Scholar
  429. 426.
    ————— andSalisbury, E. J. 1915. Further observations on the heath association on Hindhead Common. New Phytol.14: 116–138. Fig. 1. Pl. 1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  430. 427.
    Frye, T. C., andPhifer, M. W. 1930. Some questions in the life history of the Phaeophyceae with particular reference toScytosiphon lomentarius. Stanford Univ. Contr. Mar. Biol. 1930: 234–245. 39 figs.Google Scholar
  431. 428.
    Fujiyama, T. 1949. On the sexual reproduction and life history ofPrasiola (Ag.) Menegh. in Japan. Bot. Mag. Tokyo62: 25–31, 57–61.Google Scholar
  432. 429.
    Fukushima, H. 1953. Studies on the cryoalgae of Japan. I.Oocystis lacustris formanivalis. Nagaoa3: 36–40. [See Hukusima]Google Scholar
  433. 430.
    Gaidukov, N. M. 1902. Über den Einfluss farbigen Lichts auf die Färbung lebender Oscillarien. Abh. der K. Preuss. Akad. der Wiss., 1902, Anhang. Phys.-Math Kl., Abh.5: 1–36. Pls. 1–4.Google Scholar
  434. 430A.
    —————. 1903. Weitere Untersuchungen über den Einfluss farbigen Lichtes auf die Färbung der Oscillarien. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.21: 484–492.Google Scholar
  435. 431.
    —————. 1906. Die Komplementäre chromatische Adaptation beiPorphyra undPhormidium.Ibid. 24: 1–5.Google Scholar
  436. 432.
    Gail, F. W. 1918. Some experiments withFocus to determine the factors controlling its vertical distribution. Publ. Puget Sound Biol. Sta.2: 139–151.Google Scholar
  437. 433.
    —————. 1919. Hydrogen ion concentration and other factors affecting the distribution ofFucus.Ibid. 2: 287–306. Pls. 51, 52.Google Scholar
  438. 434.
    Gain, L. 1912. La flore algologique des regions antarctique et subantarctic. Deuxieme Exped. Ant. française, 1908–1910. Commande par le Dr. J. Charcot, pp. 1–218.Google Scholar
  439. 435.
    Garner, J. H. 1934. Sanitation and water purification. Rep. Progr. Appl. Chem. (London)19: 733–771.Google Scholar
  440. 436.
    Gauthier, P. P. 1944. Gaz toxiques. Jour. Hotel-Dieu, Montréal13: 322–334.Google Scholar
  441. 437.
    Geitler, L. 1935. Life history of diatoms. Bot. Rev.1: 139–161.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  442. 438.
    Gelei, J. v.. 1927. Angaben zu der Symbiosefrage vonChlorella. Biol. Zentralbl.47(8): 449–461. Figs. A–E.Google Scholar
  443. 439.
    Genevois, L. 1924. Contributions a l’étude de la symbiose entre Zoochlorelles et Turbellariés Rhabdocèles. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot. X.6: 53–72.Google Scholar
  444. 440.
    Gerloff, G. C., Fitzgerald, G. P., andSkoog, F. 1950. The isolation, purification and culture of blue-green algae. Amer. Jour. Bot.37(3): 216–218.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  445. 441.
    —————, ————— and —————. 1950a. The mineral nutrition ofCoccochloris peniocystis.Ibid. 37(10): 835–840.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  446. 442.
    —————, ————— and —————. 1952. The mineral nutrition ofMicrocystis aeruginosa.Ibid. 39(1): 26–32.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  447. 443.
    Gessner, F. 1948. The vertical distribution of phytoplankton and the thermocline. Ecology29: 386–389. Figs. 1–5. Tabs. 1–3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  448. 444.
    Ghose, S. L. 1924. A systematic and ecological account of a collection of blue-green algae from Lahore and Simla. Jour. Linn. Soc. Bot.46: 333–346. Pl. 31.Google Scholar
  449. 445.
    Gibb, D. 1938. The marine algal communities of Castletown Bay, Isle of Man. Jour. Ecol.,26: 96–117. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  450. 446.
    —————. 1939. Some marine algal communities of Great Cumbrae.Ibid. 27: 364–382. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  451. 447.
    Gibbons, M. 1940. The use of Benoclor-3 in potable water supplies. Water Works & Sewerage87(5): 231–236.Google Scholar
  452. 448.
    Ginzberger, A. 1925. Der Einfluss des Meerwassers auf die Gliederung der Süddalmatischen Küstenvegetation. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.74(1/3): 1–14. Pl. 1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  453. 449.
    Gislen, T. 1943. Physiographical and ecological investigations concerning the littoral of the northern Pacific. I. A comparison between the life conditions on the littoral of central Japan and California. Lunds Univ. Årsskr., n.f.39(2): 1–64. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  454. 450.
    —————. 1944. Physiographical and ecological investigations concerning the littoral of the northern Pacific.Ibid. 40(8): 1–91. Figs. 1–13. Pl. 1.Google Scholar
  455. 451.
    Godward, M. B. 1934. An investigation of the causal distribution of algal epiphytes. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.52(A): 506–539. Figs. 1–6.Google Scholar
  456. 452.
    —————. 1937. An ecological and taxonomic investigation of the littoral algal flora of Lake Windermere. Jour. Ecol.25: 496–568. 21 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  457. 453.
    Gotaas, H. B., andOswald, W. J. 1952. Algal-bacterial symbiosis in sewage oxidation ponds; third progress report. Univ. Calif. Inst. Eng. Research Bull. Ser. No. 44.Google Scholar
  458. 454.
    Goudey, R. F. 1936. A new method of copper sulphating reservoirs. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.28(2): 163–179.Google Scholar
  459. 455.
    Gran, H. H., andBraarud, T. 1935. A quantitative study of the phytoplankton in the Bay of Fundy and the Gulf of Maine (including observations on hydrography, chemistry and turbidity). Jour. Biol. Bd. Canada1(5): 279–467.Google Scholar
  460. 456.
    Greenbank, John. 1945. Limnological conditions in ice-covered lakes, especially as related to winter-kill of fish. Ecol. Monogr.15: 343–392. 34 figs. 11 tabs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  461. 457.
    Gregory, E. D. 1930. New light on the so-called parasitism ofActinococcus aggregatus Kütz. andSterrocolax decipiens Schmitz. Ann. Bot.44: 767–769.Google Scholar
  462. 458.
    Griffiths, B. M. 1912. The algae of Stanklin Pool, Worcestershire: an account of their distribution and periodicity. Proc. Birmingham Nat. Hist. & Phil. Soc.12: 1–23.Google Scholar
  463. 459.
    —————. 1923. The phytoplankton of bodies of fresh water, and the factors determining its occurrence and composition. Jour. Ecol.11(2): 184–231. 3 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  464. 459A.
    Griggs, R. F. 1912. The development and cytology ofRhodochytrium. Bot. Gaz.53: 127–173. Pls. 11–16.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  465. 460.
    Gross, J. 1931. Beiträge zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Protophyten. VII. Entwicklungsgeschichte, Phasenwechsel und Sexualität bei der GattungUlothrix. Arch. Protist.73: 206–234. 20 figs.Google Scholar
  466. 461.
    Grubb, V. M. 1936. Marine algal ecology and the exposure factor at Peveril Point, Dorset. Jour. Ecol.24: 392–423. Figs. 1–7.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  467. 462.
    Gunter, G., Smith, F. G. W., andWilliams, R. H. 1947. Mass mortality of marine animals on the lower west coast of Florida, November 1946–January 1947. Science105: 256–257.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  468. 463.
    —————, et al. 1948. Catastrophic mass mortality of marine animals and coincident phytoplankton bloom on the west coast of Florida, November 1946 to August 1947. Ecol. Monogr.18: 309–324. Figs. 1, 2.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  469. 464.
    Günther, F. 1928. Über den Bau und die Lebenweise der Euglenen, besonders der ArtenE. terricola, geniculata, proxima, sanguinea undlucens nov. sp. Arch. Protist.60(3): 511–590. Figs. 1–5. Pls. 13–15.Google Scholar
  470. 464A.
    Györffy, I. 1927. A Magas-Tátra zöldsínü haváról. Matemat. Term. Értesitö Magyar Tudományos Akad. III. Osztál. Fol.44: 3–33. Illus.Google Scholar
  471. 465.
    Hamel, G. 1931. Alternations des générations chez les algues. Rev. Algol.5: 435–436. [Brief resumé.]Google Scholar
  472. 466.
    Hämmerling, J. 1934. Entwicklung und Formbildungsvermögen vonActabularia mediterranea. II. Das Formbildungsvermögen kernhaltiger und kernloser Teilstücke. Biol. Centralbl.52: 42–61. 11 figs.Google Scholar
  473. 467.
    Hanatschek, H. 1932. Beiträge zu Entwicklungsgeschichte der Protophyten. Der Phasenwechsel bei der GattungVaucheria. Arch. Protist.78(3): 497–513. Figs. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  474. 468.
    Hansgirg, A. 1888. Neue Beiträge zur Kenntniss der halophilen, der thermophilen und der Berg-Algenflora, sowie der thermophilen Spaltpilzflora Böhmens. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.38: 41–44, 87–89, 114–117, 149–151.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  475. 469.
    Harder, R. 1918. Über die Beziehung der Keimung von Cyanophyceensporen zum Licht. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.35: (58)-(64).Google Scholar
  476. 470.
    —————. 1922. Lichtientensität und “chromatische Adaptation” bei den Cyanophyceen.Ibid. 40: 26–32.Google Scholar
  477. 471.
    —————. 1923. Über die Bedeutung von Lichtintensität und Wellenlänge für die Assimilation farbiger Algen. Zeit. Bot.15: 305–355.Google Scholar
  478. 472.
    Harper, R. M. 1950. Algae on animals; a bibliographic note. Ecology31: 303–304.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  479. 473.
    Harris, B. B., et al. 1940. Limnological investigations on Texas reservoir lakes. Ecol. Monogr.10(1): 111–143. 1 fig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  480. 474.
    ————— andSilvey, J. K. G. 1948. Algae control in fresh water or municipal reservoirs of the southwest. Southwest Water Works Jour.14: 11–14.Google Scholar
  481. 475.
    Hartmann, M. 1929. Untersuchungen über die Sexualität und Entwicklung von Algen. III. Über die Sexualität und der Generationswechsel vonChaetomorpha undEnteromorpha. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.47: 485–494. 1 fig.Google Scholar
  482. 476.
    ————— andHämmerling, J. 1950. Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Befruchtung und Sexualität marinere Algen. II. Über phaenotypische Geschlechtsbestimmung vonCodium elongatum undtomentosum. Publ. Staz. Zool. Napoli22: 129–137.Google Scholar
  483. 477.
    Hasler, A. D. 1947. Eutrophication of lakes by domestic drainage. Ecology28(4): 383–395.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  484. 478.
    —————. 1949. Antibiotic aspects of copper treatment of lakes. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters39: 97–103.Google Scholar
  485. 479.
    Hastings, G. T. 1921. Succession of algae in the Grassy Sprain Reservoir (Yonkers, New York). Jour. N. Y. Bot. Gard.22: 64–66.Google Scholar
  486. 480.
    Hatton, H. 1938. Essais de bionomie explicative sur quelques espèces intercotidales d’algues et d’animaux. Ann. Inst. Océanogr., n.s.17: 241–348. Figs. 1–39. 1 graph.Google Scholar
  487. 481.
    Haupt, A. W. 1932. Structure and development ofZonaria Farlowii. Amer. Jour. Bot.19: 239–254. Pls. 19–22.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  488. 482.
    Hedlund, T. 1906. Über den Zuwachsverlauf bei kugeligen Algen während des Wachstums. Bot. Stud. Kjellman, pp. 35–54. Pls. 3, 4.Google Scholar
  489. 483.
    Henriksson, E. 1951. Nitrogen fixation by a bacteria-free, symbioticNostoc strain isolated fromCollema. Physiol. Plant.4(3): 542–545.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  490. 484.
    Herbst, C. C., andJohnstone, G. R. 1937. Life history ofPelagophycus porra. Bot. Gaz.99(2): 339–354. 10 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  491. 485.
    Herdman, W. A. 1911. The vernal phytoplankton maximum. Nature86: 517.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  492. 486.
    Hewatt, W. G. 1937. Ecological studies on selected marine intertidal communities of Monterey Bay, California. Amer. Mid. Nat.18: 161–206. Figs. 1–15. Pls. 1, 2. Tabs. 1–10.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  493. 487.
    Higgins, E. Marion. 1930. Reduction division in a species ofCladophora. Ann. Bot.44: 587–592. Pl. 32.Google Scholar
  494. 488.
    —————. 1931. Note on the life-history ofCladophora flavescens.Ibid. 45: 533–534.Google Scholar
  495. 489.
    Hocquette, H. 1933. Cultures d’Anabaeniolum Langeroni du caecum du cobaye et du lapin. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol.113: 779–780.Google Scholar
  496. 490.
    Hodgetts, W. J. 1921–1922. A study of some of the factors controlling the periodicity of freshwater algae in nature. New Phytol.20: 150–164, 195–227;21: 15–33. Figs. 1–11.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  497. 491.
    Hollenberg, G. J. 1935. A study ofHalicystis ovalis. I. Morphology and reproduction. Amer. Jour. Bot.22: 782–812. Figs. 1–5. Pls. 1–4.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  498. 492.
    —————. 1939. Culture studies of marine algae. I.Eisenia arborea.Ibid. 26(1): 34–41. 30 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  499. 493.
    Horejsi, J. 1910. Einige über die symbiontische Alge in den Wurzeln vonCycas revoluta. Bull. Int. Acad. Sci. Boheme, Cl. Sci. Mat. ed Med.15: 35–44. 24 figs.Google Scholar
  500. 494.
    Hoyt, W. D. 1907. Periodicity in the production of the sexual cells ofDictyota dichotoma. Johns Hopkins Univ., Circ. No. 195.Google Scholar
  501. 495.
    —————. 1910. Alternation of generations and sexuality inDictyota dichotoma. Bot. Gaz.49: 55–57.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  502. 496.
    —————. 1927. The periodic fruiting ofDictyota and its relation to the environment. Amer. Jour. Bot.14: 592–619.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  503. 497.
    —————. 1929. The periodic fruiting ofDictyota and its relation to the environment. Proc. Intern. Congr. Plant Sci., Ithaca, N. Y., 1926, Vol 1: 393–400.Google Scholar
  504. 498.
    Huff, N. L. 1916. Response of micro-organisms to copper sulphate treatment. Minn. Bot. Stud.4: 407–425.Google Scholar
  505. 499.
    —————. 1922. Copper sulphate treatment for preventing algae growths in lakes and reservoirs. Water Works News1922: 65–72.Google Scholar
  506. 500.
    —————. 1923. Observations on the relation of algae to certain animals of Vadnais Lake. Univ. Minn. Bot. Stud. Biol. Sci.4: 185–197.Google Scholar
  507. 501.
    —————. 1926. Algae in water supplies. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.15: 496–504.Google Scholar
  508. 502.
    ————— andHouse, G. O. 1916. Copper sulphate treatment of St. Paul, Minnesota, water supply.Ibid. 3: 581–621.Google Scholar
  509. 503.
    Hukusima, H. 1953. Studies on the cryoalgae of Japan. I. Notes onOocystis lacustris formanivalis. Nagaoa3: 36–40. [See: Fukusihma, correct.]Google Scholar
  510. 504.
    Humm, H. J., et al. 1946. Utilization of seaweeds from the south Atlantic and Gulf coasts for agar and its decomposition by bacteria. Bull. Duke Univ. Mar. Sta. Bull. 3. 80 pp.Google Scholar
  511. 505.
    Hurd, Annie M. 1917. Winter conditions of some Puget Sound algae. Pub. Puget Sound Biol. Sta.1(29): 341–348.Google Scholar
  512. 506.
    Hutchins, L. W. 1947. The bases for temperature zonations in geographical distribution. Ecol. Monogr.17(3): 325–335.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  513. 507.
    Hutner, S. H. 1936. The nutritional requirements of two species ofEuglena. Arch. Protist.88: 93–106.Google Scholar
  514. 508.
    —————. 1948. Essentiality of constituents of sea water for growth of a marine diatom. Trans. N. Y. Acad. Sci., II.10(4): 136–141.Google Scholar
  515. 509.
    —————, et al. 1949. Assay of anti-pernicious anemia factor withEuglena. Proc. Soc. Exper. Biol. & Med.70: 118–120.Google Scholar
  516. 510.
    Ingram, W. M., andPrescott, G. W. 1952. Illustrations of freshwater algae toxic to animals. Lithopr. Fed. Sec. Agency, Cincinnati, Ohio.Google Scholar
  517. 511.
    ————— and —————. 1954. Toxic fresh-water algae. Amer. Mid. Nat.52(1): 75–87.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  518. 512.
    Inoh, S. 1932. Embryological studies onSargassum andCystophyllum. Jour. Fac. Sci. Hokkaido Imp. Univ.1: 125–133.Google Scholar
  519. 513.
    Isaac, W. E. 1933. Some observations and experiments on the drought resistance ofPelvetia canaliculata. Ann. Bot.47: 343–348.Google Scholar
  520. 514.
    —————. 1938. The geographical distribution of seaweed vegetation in relation to temperature and other factors with special reference to South Africa. Compt. Rend. Congr. Inter. Geogr., Amsterdam, Vol. 2, Sec. 7, Biogéogr.: 12–28.Google Scholar
  521. 515.
    —————. 1949. Studies of South African seaweed vegetation II—South Coast: Rooi Els to Gansbaai, with special reference to Gansbaai. Trans. Roy. Soc. So. Afr.32(2): 125–160.Google Scholar
  522. 516.
    Israelson, G. 1942. The freshwater Florideae of Sweden. Symbol. Bot. Usal.61(1): 1–135. Pls. 1–3. Tabs.Google Scholar
  523. 517.
    —————. 1949. On some attached Zygnemales and their significance on classifying streams. Bot. Not.1949: 313–358.Google Scholar
  524. 518.
    Iyengar, M. O. P. 1940. On the formation of gametes inCaulerpa. Jour. Ind. Bot. Soc.18(4/6): 191–194.Google Scholar
  525. 519.
    ————— andIyengar, M. O. T. 1932. On aCharacium growing onAnopheles larvae. New Phytol.31(1): 66–69. Pls. 3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  526. 520.
    ————— andRamanathan, K. R. 1941. On the life history and cytology ofMicrodictyon tenuis (Ag.) Decsne (preliminary note). Jour. Ind. Bot. Soc.20: 157–159. Pl. 2.Google Scholar
  527. 521.
    ————— andVenkataraman, G. 1951. The ecology and seasonal succession of the algal flora of the river Cooum at Madras with special reference to the Diatomaceae. Jour. Madras Univ.21: 140–192.Google Scholar
  528. 522.
    Jaag, O. 1945. Untersuchungen über die Vegetation und Biologie der Algen des nackten Gesteins in den Alpen, im Jura und in schweizerischen Mittelland. Beit. Krypt. der Schweiz9(3): 1–500. 21 pls.Google Scholar
  529. 523.
    Janet, Ch. 1914. L’alternance sporophyte-gamétophytique de générations chez les algues. 108 pp.Google Scholar
  530. 524.
    —————. 1923. Sur l’ontogénese duVolvox aureus Ehr. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]176: 997–999.Google Scholar
  531. 525.
    John, R. P. 1942. An ecological and taxonomic study of the algae of British soils. 1. The distribution of the surface-growing algae. Ann. Bot. n.s.6(22): 323–349.Google Scholar
  532. 526.
    Johnson, D. S., andSkutch, A. S. 1928. Littoral vegetation on a headland of Mount Desert Island, Maine. I. Submersible or strictly littoral vegetation. Ecology9: 188–215. Pls. 8–14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  533. 527.
    ————— andYork, H. H. 1915. The relation of plants to tide levels. Publ. Carnegie Inst.206: 1–162. Pls. 1–24.Google Scholar
  534. 528.
    Johnson, E. E. 1930. Algae and their control. Proc. 5th Ann. Meet. Kentucky-Tenn. Sec. Amer. Water Works Assoc., Lexington. 1930, pp. 70–79.Google Scholar
  535. 529.
    Johnson, N. M. 1910. A method of mapping the distribution of marine algae. Scott. Geogr. Mag.26: 598.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  536. 530.
    —————. 1912. Ecological terminology as applied to marine algae. Scott Bot. Rev.1: 44–46.Google Scholar
  537. 531.
    —————. 1913. Ecological terminology as applied to marine algae. Trans. Proc. Bot. Soc. Edinb.26: 32–35.Google Scholar
  538. 532.
    Jönsson, B. 1894. Studier öfver algparasitism hosGunnera L. Bot. Not.1894: 1–20.Google Scholar
  539. 533.
    Jönsson, H. 1912. The marine algal vegetation of Iceland. The Botany of Iceland. Part I(1): 1–186.Google Scholar
  540. 534.
    Jost, L. 1930. Die Bildung des Netzes beiHydrodictyon utriculatum. Zeit. Bot.23: 57–73.Google Scholar
  541. 535.
    Joubin, L. 1909. Recherches sur la distribution océanographique des végétaux marine dans la region de Roscoff. Ann. Inst. Océanogr.1: 1–17. Pls. 1–9.Google Scholar
  542. 536.
    Juday, C., andBirge, E. A. 1932. A second report on the phosphorus content of Wisconsin lake waters. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters26: 353–382.Google Scholar
  543. 537.
    ————— et al. 1928. Phosphorus content of lake waters of northeastern Wisconsin.Ibid. 23: 233–248.Google Scholar
  544. 538.
    ————— andMeloche, V. W. 1935. The carbon dioxide and hydrogen ion content of the lake waters of northeastern Wisconsin.Ibid. 29: 1–82.Google Scholar
  545. 539.
    ————— andSchomer, H. A. 1935. The utilization of solar radiation by algae at different depths in lakes. Biol. Bull.69: 75–81.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  546. 540.
    Juller, E. 1937. Der Generations und Phasenwechsel beiStigeoclonium subspinosum. Arch. f. Protist.79: 55–93.Google Scholar
  547. 541.
    Kaloc, J. 1938. Kulturing řasyVaucheria. Spisy Prirod Fak. Univ. Karlova1938(158): 1–14.Google Scholar
  548. 542.
    Kanda, T. 1936. On the gametophytes of some Japanese species of Laminariales. I. Sci. Pap. Inst Algol. Res. Fac. Sci. Hokkaido Imp. Univ.1: 221–260. Pls. 46–48.Google Scholar
  549. 543.
    —————. 1938. On the culture ofChorda filum Lamx. Bot. & Zool. [Tokyo]6: 1681–1685.Google Scholar
  550. 544.
    —————. 1938a. On the gametophytes of some Japanese species of Laminariales. II. Sci. Pap. Inst. Algol. Res. Hokkaido Imp. Univ.2(1): 87–111, 131–153. Pls. 17, 18.Ibid. IIIIbid. 2(2): 155–193. 26 figs. Pls. 37–39.Ibid. IV.Ibid. 2(2): 293–308. 13 figs. Pl. 59.Google Scholar
  551. 545.
    Kann, Edith. 1947. Zur Ökologie der Litoralalgen in ostolsteinischen Waldseen. Arch. f. Hydrobiol.41: 14–42.Google Scholar
  552. 546.
    Kanthamma, S. 1940. On the life-history ofCharacium terrestris sp. nov. Jour. Ind. Bot. Soc.19: 171–174.Google Scholar
  553. 547.
    Kawasaki, Y. 1937. On the life history ofSchisomeris Leibleinii Kütz. Bot. Mag. Tokyo51: 25–30.Google Scholar
  554. 548.
    Keissler, K. von. 1910. Beitrag zur Kenntnis des Phytoplanktons des Zeller-See in Salzburg. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.5: 339–350.Google Scholar
  555. 549.
    —————. 1911. Untersuchungen über die Periodizität des Phytoplankton des Leopoldsteiner-Sees in Steiermark, in Verbindung mit einer eingehenderen limnologischen Erforschung dieses Seebeckens.Ibid. 6: 480–485.Google Scholar
  556. 550.
    Kellerman, K. F. 1912. The rational use of disinfectants and algacides in municipal water supplies. 8th Int. Congr. Appl. Chem.26: 241–245.Google Scholar
  557. 551.
    Kemp, A. F. 1862. On the shore zones and limits of marine plants on the New England coast of the U. S. Canad. Nat. & Geol.7: 20–34.Google Scholar
  558. 552.
    Killian, C. 1914. Über die Entwicklung einiger Florideen. Zeit. Bot.6: 209–278.Google Scholar
  559. 553.
    Kjellman, F. R. 1878. Über Algenregionen und Algenformationen im östlichen Skager Rack. Nebst einigen Bemerkungen über Verhältniss der Bohuslän’schen Meeres-Algenvegetation zu du Norwegischen. Bihang t. Kungl. Svensk Vet. Akad. Handl.5(6): 1–36.Google Scholar
  560. 554.
    Klebs, G. 1896. Die Bedungung der Fortpflanzung bei einigen Algen und Pilzen.Google Scholar
  561. 555.
    —————. 1898. Alternation of generations in the thallophytes. Ann. Bot.12: 570–583.Google Scholar
  562. 556.
    Klugh, A. B. 1924. Factors controlling the biota of tide-pools. Ecology5: 192–196.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  563. 557.
    ————— andMartin, J. R. 1927. The growth-rate of certain marine algae in relation to depth of submergence.Ibid. 8: 221–231.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  564. 558.
    Knapp, Edgar. 1931. Entwicklungsphysiologische Untersuchungen an Fucaceen-Eiern. 1. Zur Kenntnis der Polarität der Eier vonCystoseira barbata. Planta14: 731–751.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  565. 559.
    Kniep, H. 1928. Die Sexualität der niederen Pflanzen.Google Scholar
  566. 560.
    Knight, Margery. 1931. Nuclear phases and alternation in algae. Phaeophycase. Beih. z. Bot. Centralbl.48(1): 15–37.Google Scholar
  567. 561.
    —————, andParke, M. W. 1935. Notes on the life cycle of species ofAsperococcus. Proc. & Trans. Liverpool. Biol. Soc.48: 79–97.Google Scholar
  568. 562.
    ————— and —————. 1931. Manx algae. Mem. Liverpool Mar. Biol. Corp.30: 1–147. 19 pls.Google Scholar
  569. 563.
    ————— and —————. 1950. A iological study ofFucus vesiculosus L. andF. serratus L. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.29(2): 439–514. Figs. 1–33.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  570. 564.
    Kobayashi, Y., andFukushima, H. 1952. On the red and green snow newly found in Japan I. Bot. Mag. Tokyo65(765/766): 77–85. Fig. 103. Figs. 4–6.Google Scholar
  571. 565.
    ————— and —————. 1952a. On the red and green snow newly found in Japan II.Ibid. 65(767/768): 128–136. Figs. 4–6.Google Scholar
  572. 566.
    ----- and -----. 1952b. On the red and green snow in Japan III. Nagaoa, No. 2: 67–75. 3 figs.Google Scholar
  573. 567.
    Koch, W. J. 1951. A study of the motile cells ofVaucheria. Jour. Elisha Mithcell Sci. Soc.67(1): 123–131. Pls. 3–5.Google Scholar
  574. 568.
    Kofoid, C. A. 1903. Plankton studies. IV. Bull. Ill. State Lab. Nat. Hist.6: 95–629. Pls. 1–50.Google Scholar
  575. 569.
    —————. 1910. The plankton of the Illinois River 1894–1899. Part 2. Constituent organisms and their seasonal distribution.Ibid. 8: 1–361. Pls. 1–5.Google Scholar
  576. 570.
    Kol, E. 1931. Sur un nouveau représentant de la flore nivale de la Suisse. Bull. Soc. Bot. Genève23(1930–1931): 428–324. Pls. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  577. 571.
    —————. 1933. Kryobiologische Studien I. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.6: 275–282.Google Scholar
  578. 571A.
    —————. 1934. Biologie de la cryovégétation des Alpes valaisannes et du massif du Mont-Blanc. Bull. Soc. Bot. Genève, II.25(1932–33): 287–292.Google Scholar
  579. 571B.
    —————. 1935. Ueber die Kryovegetation des Retyezat und der umliegenden Gebirge in Trassylvanien. Verh. Inter. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.7: 475–486. Illus. Tabs.Google Scholar
  580. 572.
    —————. 1941. The green snow of Yellowstone National Park. Amer. Jour. Bot.28: 185–191. Photo. 1 pl. 1 tab.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  581. 573.
    —————. 1942. The snow and ice algae of Alaska. Smiths. Misc. Coll.101(16): 1–36. 6 pls.Google Scholar
  582. 574.
    Kolkwitz, R. 1926. Zur Ökologie und Systematik vonBotrydium granulatum (L.) Grev. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.44: 533–540. Pl. 14.Google Scholar
  583. 575.
    —————. 1927. Hydrobiologische Meer- und Süsswasser-untersuchungen in den Tropen. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.6: 347–351.Google Scholar
  584. 576.
    Koorders, S. H. 1902. Notiz ueber symbiose einerCladophora mitEphydatia fluviatilis, in einem Gebirgssee in Java. Ann. Jard. Bot. Buitenzorg18: 8–16. Pls. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  585. 577.
    Kornmann, J. 1938. Zur Entwicklungsgeschichte vonDerbesia undHalicystis. Planta28: 464–470.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  586. 578.
    Kozminski, Z. 1938. Amount and distribution of the chlorophyll in some lakes of northeastern Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters31: 411–430.Google Scholar
  587. 579.
    Krieger, W. 1933. Die Desmidiaceen Europas mit Berucksichtigung der ausser-europäischen Arten.In: Rabenhorst, L. Kryptogamen-Flora von Deutschland, Österreich und der Schweiz. Bd. 13, Abt. 1, Lief. 1: 1–223. Pls. 1–8.Google Scholar
  588. 580.
    ————— andSchneidewind, W. 1900. Sind niedere Chlorophylle grüne Algen imstande, den freien Stickstoff der Atmosphäre zu assimilieren und den Boden an Stickstoff zu Bereichern? Landw. Jahrb.29: 771–804. Pls. 18–20.Google Scholar
  589. 581.
    Kuckuck, P. 1897. Bemerkungen sur marinen Algen-vegetation von Helgöland. II. Wiss. Meeresunters. Abt. Helgoland, n.f.2(1): 373–400.Google Scholar
  590. 582.
    —————. 1897a. Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Meeresalgen. 1. ÜberRhododermis parasitica Batters.Ibid. 2(1): 329–336. 2 pls.Google Scholar
  591. 583.
    —————. 1897b. Die GattungMikrosyphar Kuckuck.Ibid. 2: 349–358.Google Scholar
  592. 583A.
    Kufferath, H. 1921. Recherches physiologiques sur les algues vertes cultivées en culture pure. 1, 2. Bull. Soc. Roy. Bot. Belg.4: 49–77, 78–102.Google Scholar
  593. 584.
    —————. 1929. La culture des algues. Rev. Algol.4: 127–346.Google Scholar
  594. 585.
    Kuneida, H. 1924. On the development of the sexual organs and embryogeny inSargassum Horneri Ag. Jour. Coll. Agr. Imp. Univ. Tokyo,9: 383–396.Google Scholar
  595. 586.
    Kurasige, H. 1933. Spring diatom increase in relation to the nutrient salts and the meteorological elements (relation between the physiological phenomena of plankton and its environment. Part 1). Geophys. Mag. Tokyo7: 171–188.Google Scholar
  596. 587.
    Kurssanov, L., andSchemakhanova, N. M. 1927. Sur la succession des phases nuclèaires chez les algues vertes. Le cycle de développement duChlorochytrium Lemnae Cohn. Russ. Arch. Protistol.6(1/4): 131–146. Pls. 9–10.Google Scholar
  597. 588.
    Kurz, H. 1923. Hydrogen ion concentration in relation to ecological factors. Bot. Gaz.76: 1–29. 14 figs.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  598. 589.
    Kylin, H. 1907. Studien über die Algenflora der schwedischen Westküste. i–iv. Inaug. Diss. 288 pp. Pls. 1–7.Google Scholar
  599. 590.
    —————. 1916. Über den Generationswechsel beiLaminaria digitata. Svensk Bot. Tidsk.10: 551–561.Google Scholar
  600. 591.
    —————. 1917. Über die Entwicklungsgeschichte und die systematische Stellung der Tilopterideen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.35: 298–310.Google Scholar
  601. 592.
    —————. 1917a. Über die Kälteresistenz der Meeresalgen.Ibid. 35: 370–384.Google Scholar
  602. 593.
    —————. 1918. Svenska västkustens Algregioner. Svensk Bot. Tidsk.12(1): 65–90.Google Scholar
  603. 594.
    —————. 1918a. Studien über die Entwicklungsgeschichte der Phaeophyceen.Ibid. 12: 1–64.Google Scholar
  604. 595.
    —————. 1935. Remarks on the life-history of the Rhodophyceae. Bot. Rev.1(4): 138–148.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  605. 596.
    —————. 1942. Über den Einfluss von Glucose, Ascorbinsäure und Heteroauxin. Kung. Fysiogr. Sällsk. Lund. Förhandl.12(12): 1–14.Google Scholar
  606. 597.
    —————. 1943. Über die Ernährung vonUlva lactuca.Ibid. 13(21): 1–13.Google Scholar
  607. 598.
    —————. 1947. Über die Fortpflanzungsverhältnisse in der Ordnung Ulvales.Ibid. 17(17): 1–9.Google Scholar
  608. 599.
    ----- andSkottsberg, G. 1919. Zur Kenntnis der subantarktischen und antarktischen Meeresalgen. II. Rhodophyceen. Wiss. Ergebn. Schwed. Südpolar-Exped., 1901–1903. Vol.4(15). Stockholm.Google Scholar
  609. 600.
    Labbé, A. 1932. La notion du pH en Océanographie et en biologie marine. Ann. Inst. Océanogr.12(5): 217–344.Google Scholar
  610. 601.
    Lackey, J. B. 1938. Protozoan plankton as indicators of pollution in a flowing stream. U. S. Public Health Rep.53(46): 2037–2058.Google Scholar
  611. 602.
    Lagerheim, G. 1892. Die Schneeflora des Pichincha. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.10: 517–534.Google Scholar
  612. 602A.
    —————. 1892a.Trichophilus Neniae Lagerh. n. sp. eine neue epizoische Alge.Ibid. 10: 513–517.Google Scholar
  613. 603.
    Lami, R. 1931. Sur l’hétérogénéite saline de l’eau des cuvettes littorales pendant les pluies. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]192: 1579–1580.Google Scholar
  614. 604.
    Lang, W. H. 1909. A theory of alternation of generations in Archegoniatae plants based upon the ontogeny. New Phytol.8: 1–12.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  615. 605.
    Langeron, M. 1923. Les Oscillariées parasites du tube digestif de l’homme et des animaux. Ann. Parasit. Hum. et Comp.1: 75–89, 113–123.Google Scholar
  616. 606.
    LaPorte, L. J. 1931. Recherches sur la biologie et al systématique des Desmidiées. Encyclop. Biol. Paris. IX. 150 pp. 22 pls.Google Scholar
  617. 607.
    Laurent, M. P. 1854. Recherches sur les infusoires. Réclamation de priorité, addressée a l’occasion d’une communication de M. Morren. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]39: 1034. (Note of historical interest.)Google Scholar
  618. 608.
    Lauterborn, R. 1897. Ueber Periodicität im Auftreten und in der Fortpflanzung einiger pelagischer Organismen des Rheins und seiner Altwässer. Verh. Naturh.-ed. Vers. Heidelberg, n.f.5(1): 103–124.Google Scholar
  619. 609.
    Lefèvre, M. 1932. Recherches sur la biologie et la systématique de quelques algues obtenues en cultures. Rev. Algol.6: 313–335. 2 pls.Google Scholar
  620. 610.
    —————. 1937. Technique des cultures cloniques des Desmidiées. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot., X,19: 325–340. Pls. I–III.Google Scholar
  621. 611.
    ————— andManguin, E. 1938. Sur la persistance, pendant l’hiver, d’algues douce a l’état végétatif. Rev. Gén. Bot.50: 501–526. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  622. 612.
    Lenz, Fr. 1928. Zur Terminologie der limnischen zonation. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.19: 748–757.Google Scholar
  623. 613.
    Levring, T. 1937. Zur Kenntnis der Algenflora der norwegischen Westküste. Lunds Univ. Arskr., n.f.,33(8): 1–148. Pls. 1–4.Google Scholar
  624. 614.
    —————. 1938. Verseichnis einiger Chlorophyceen und Phaeophyceen von Südafrika.Ibid. 34, 2(9): 1–25. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  625. 615.
    -----. 1940. Studien über die Algenvegetation von Blekinge Südschweden. Akad. Abhandl. Lund. 178 pp. 37 figs.Google Scholar
  626. 616.
    Levyns, M. R. 1933. Sexual reproduction inMacrocystis pyrifera Ag. Ann. Rot.47: 349–353.Google Scholar
  627. 617.
    Lewis, I. F. 1909. The life history ofGriffithsia Bornetiana.Ibid.23: 639–690. Pls. 49–53.Google Scholar
  628. 618.
    —————. 1910. Periodicity inDictyota at Naples. Bot. Gaz.50: 59–64. 3 tabs. 1 fig.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  629. 619.
    —————. 1912. Altenration of generations in certain Florideae.Ibid. 53: 236–242.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  630. 620.
    —————. 1914. The seasonal life-cycle of some red alage at Woods Hole. Plant World17: 31–35.Google Scholar
  631. 621.
    —————. 1917. Recent work on the life history of the kelps.Ibid. 20: 190–191. [Notes only.]Google Scholar
  632. 622.
    Life, A. C. 1901. The tuber-like rootlets ofCycas revoluta. Bot. Gaz.31: 265–271.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  633. 623.
    Lillick, Lois C. 1937. Seasonal studies of the phytoplankton off Woods Hole, Massachusetts. Biol. Bull.73(3): 488–503.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  634. 624.
    Lind, Edna M. 1932. A contribution to the life-history and cytology of two species ofUlothrix. Ann. Bot.46: 711–725. Pls. 27, 28.Google Scholar
  635. 625.
    —————. 1938. Studies in the periodicity of the algae in Beauchief Ponds, Sheffield. Jour. Ecol.26: 257–274.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  636. 626.
    List, H. 1930. Die Entwicklungsgeschichte vonCladophora glomerata Kützing. Arch. Protist.72(3): 453–481.Google Scholar
  637. 627.
    Linkola, K. 1923. Kulturen mitNostoc-Gonidien derPeltigera-Arten. Ann. Soc. Zool.-Bot. Fenn. Vanamo1: 1–23. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  638. 628.
    Littleford, R. A., Newcombe, C. L., andSheperd, B. B. 1940: An experimental study of certain plankton methods. Chesapeake Biol. Lab. Contr.37: 309–322.Google Scholar
  639. 629.
    Lloyd, B. 1926. Character and conditions of life of marine phytoplankton. Jour. Ecol.14(1): 92–110. Figs. 1–5.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  640. 630.
    Lowe, C. W., andMoyse, A. V. 1934. An investigation of some Manitoba soils for the presence of soil algae. Trans. Roy. Soc. Canada28: 119–152. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  641. 631.
    Lozeron, H. 1902. Le répartition verticale du plancton dans le Lac de Zürich de decembre 1900 à decembre 1901. Thèse, Univ. Zürich.Google Scholar
  642. 632.
    Lucas, J. A. W. 1950. The algae transported on drifting objects and washed ashore on the Netherlands’ coast. Blumea6(2): 527–543.Google Scholar
  643. 633.
    Ludwig, H. F., Oswald, W. J., Gotaas, H. B., andLynch, V. 1951. Algae symbiosis in oxidation ponds. I. Growth characteristics ofE. gracilis cultured in sewage. Sewage & Indus. Wastes23: 1337–1355.Google Scholar
  644. 634.
    Lund, J. W. G. 1945–1946. Observations on soil algae. 1. The ecology, size and taxonomy of British soil diatoms. Part 1. New Phytol.44(2): 197–219. Part 2.Ibid.45(1): 56–110.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  645. 635.
    Lydekker, P. 1901. Plant-bearing hairs. Knowledge24: 223–225.Google Scholar
  646. 636.
    Lyle, L. 1923. Distribution of the marine flora of the Channel Islands compared with that of the coasts of western Europe. Jour. Ecol.11(1): 77–92.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  647. 637.
    Mackay, H. N. 1924. A quantitative study of the plankton of the shallow bays of Lake Nipigon. Univ. Toronto Stud., Publ. Ontario Fish Res. Lab., No. 26: 169–222.Google Scholar
  648. 638.
    Mackenthum, K. M., andCooley, H. L. 1952. The biological effect of copper sulphate treatment on lake ecology. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters41: 177–187.Google Scholar
  649. 639.
    Mainx, F. 1931. Gametencopulation und Zygotenkeimung beiHydrodictyon reticulatum. Arch. Protist.75(3): 502–516. Pl. 1.Google Scholar
  650. 640.
    —————. 1931a. Physiologische und genetische Untersuchungen an Oedogonien. I. Mitteilung. Zeit. Bot.24: 481–527.Google Scholar
  651. 641.
    Maire, R. 1908. Remarques sur une parasite (Phyllosiphon Arisari Kühn). Bull. Soc. Bot. France55: 162–164.Google Scholar
  652. 642.
    Mangun, L. B. 1928. Algae control by chlorination. Municip. News & Water Works75: 103–104.Google Scholar
  653. 643.
    —————. 1929. Algae control by chlorination at Kansas City, Kansas.Ibid. 76(5): 199–201.Google Scholar
  654. 644.
    Mann, H. H. 1904. Red rust: a serious blight of the tea plant. India Tea Assoc., Calcutta.Google Scholar
  655. 645.
    Manning, W. M. 1938. Photosynthesis of aquatic plants at different depths in Trout Lake, Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters31: 377–410.Google Scholar
  656. 646.
    Margalef, R. 1954. Consideraciones sobre la determinación cuantitativa del fitoplancton por la valoración de pigmentos solubles y los factores que afectan a la relación entre cantidad de pigmento peso seco. Publ. Inst. Biol. Aplicada16: 71–84.Google Scholar
  657. 647.
    Marsh, M. C. 1908. The treatment of fish-cultural waters for the removal of algae. U. S. Bur. Fish., Bull.28: 871–890.Google Scholar
  658. 648.
    Marshall, S. M., andOrr, A. P. 1930. A study of the spring diatom increase in Lock Striven. Jour. Mar. Biol. Assoc. U. K.16(3): 853–878. Figs. 1–15.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  659. 649.
    Massart, J. 1907. Essai de géographie botanique des districts littoraux et alluviaux de la Belgique. Rec. Inst. Bot. Leo Errera7: 167–584.Google Scholar
  660. 650.
    Matthews, J. R. 1914. The White Moss Loch: A study in biotic succession. New Phytol.13: 134–148.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  661. 651.
    McMillan, Gladys L., andVerduin, J. 1953. Photosynthesis of natural communities dominated byCladophora glomerata andUlothrix zonata. Ohio Jour. Sci.53(6): 363–377.Google Scholar
  662. 652.
    Meier, F. E. 1933. Cultivating algae for scientific research. Ann. Rep. Smiths. Inst.1932: 373–383. 3 pls.Google Scholar
  663. 653.
    —————. 1934. Colonial formation of unicellular green algae under various light conditions. Smiths. Misc. Coll.92(5): 1–14. 3 pls.Google Scholar
  664. 654.
    Michael, E. L., andAllen, W. E. 1921. Problems of marine ecology. Ecology2: 84–88.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  665. 655.
    Millardet, A. 1870. De la germination des zygospores dans les genresClosterium etStaurastrum et sur un genre nouveau d’algues chlorosporées. Mém. Soc. Sci. Nat. Strasbourg6(1868): 37–50. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  666. 656.
    Miyadi, D. 1937. Limnological survey of the North Kurile Islands. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.31: 433–483. 38 tabs. 42 figs.Google Scholar
  667. 657.
    Moberg, E. G. 1918. Variation in the horizontal distribution of plankton in Devils Lake, North Dakota. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.37: 239–267.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  668. 658.
    Moebius, M. 1888. Ueber einige in Portorico gesammelte Süsswasser-und Luft-Algen. Hedwigia27: 221–249. Pls. 7–9.Google Scholar
  669. 659.
    Moewus, F. 1933. Untersuchungen über Sexualität und Entwicklung von Chlorophyceen. Arch. Protist.80: 469–526.Google Scholar
  670. 660.
    —————. 1938. Die Sexualität und der Generationswechsel der Ulvaceen und Untersuchungen über die Parthenogenese der Gameten.Ibid. 91: 357–442.Google Scholar
  671. 661.
    —————. 1939. Untersuchungen über die relative Sexualität von Algen. Biol. Zentralbl.59(1/2): 40–58.Google Scholar
  672. 662.
    Molisch, H. 1925.Mycoidea parasitica Cunningham, eine parasitische, undPhycopletis epiphyton Millard, eine epiphylle Alge in Japan. Bot. Beobach. in Japan. Sci. Rep. Tohoku Imp. Univ. IV.1(2): 111–117. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  673. 663.
    . 1925a. Über die Symbiose der beiden LebermooseBlasia pusilla L. undCavicularia densa St. mitNostoc. IV.1(2): 169–188. Pls. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  674. 664.
    Monie, W. D. 1946. Pre-determining effective dosage of copper sulphate in algae control. Water Works & Sewerage93: 173–176.Google Scholar
  675. 665.
    Montfort, C. 1929.Fucus und die physiologische Licht-Einstellung der Wasserpflanzen. Studien zur vergleichenden Ökologie der Assimilation. I. Jahrb. Wiss. Bot.71: 52–105.Google Scholar
  676. 666.
    —————. 1933. Über Beziehungen zwischen Farbton Lichtausnutzung und Stoffgewinn bei roten und grünen Florideen sowie bei anderen Meeresalgen. Biochem. Zeit.261: 179–201. Abt. 1–8.Google Scholar
  677. 667.
    —————. 1934. Farbe und Stoffgewinn im Meer. Untersuchungen zur Theorie der komplementären Farbenanpassung nordischer Meeresalgen. Jahrb. Wiss. Bot.79: 493–592. 21 figs.Google Scholar
  678. 668.
    —————. 1937. Die Trochenresistenz der Gezeitenpflanzen und die Frage der Übereinstimmung von Standort und Vegetation. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.55: (85)-(95).Google Scholar
  679. 669.
    Moore, G. T. 1902. The contamination of public water supplies by algae. U. S Dept. Agr., Yearbook1902: 175–186.Google Scholar
  680. 670.
    ————— andCarter, Nellie. 1926. Further studies on the subterranean algal flora of the Missouri Botanical Garden. Ann. Mo. Bot. Gard.13: 101–140.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  681. 671.
    —————, et al. 1905. A symposium on the use of copper sulphate and metallic copper for the removal of organisms and bacteria from drinking water. Jour. New Eng. Water Works Assoc.19(4): 474–582.Google Scholar
  682. 672.
    ————— andKarrer, Joanne L. 1919. A subterranean algal flora. Ann. Mo. Bot. Gard.6: 281–307.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  683. 673.
    ————— andKellerman, K. F. 1904. A method of destroying or preventing the growth of algae and certain pathogenic bacteria in water supplies. U. S. Dept. Agr., Bur. Plant Ind., Bull. 64: 1–44.Google Scholar
  684. 674.
    ————— and —————. 1905. Copper as an algacide and disinfectant in water supplies. U. S. Dept. Agr. Bull. 76: 1–55.Google Scholar
  685. 675.
    Moore, L. B. 1949. The marine algal provinces of New Zealand. Roy. Soc. New Zeal. Proc. Sixth Sci. Congr., pp. 187–189.Google Scholar
  686. 676.
    —————. 1953. Some distribution problems illustrated from brown algae of the genusHalopteris. Proc. Seventh Pac. Sci. Cong.5(1949): 13–18. 10 maps.Google Scholar
  687. 677.
    Moore, W. G. 1950. Limnological studies of Louisiana lakes. I. Lake Providence. Ecology31(1): 86–99.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  688. 678.
    Mooren, M. 1854. De l’absorption de l’azote par les animalcules et les algae. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]38: 932–934. (Of historical interest.)Google Scholar
  689. 679.
    Mortimer, C. H. 1939. The nitrogen balance of large quantities of water. British Waterworks Assoc.21: 1–10.Google Scholar
  690. 680.
    Moyle, J B. 1949. The use of copper sulphate for algal control and its biological implications.In: Limnological aspects of water supply and waste disposal. Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.1949: 79–87.Google Scholar
  691. 681.
    ----- andWilson, J. N. 1946. Report on the use of copper sulphate for controlling blue-green algae in Hall Lake (2-83) and connected water supply lakes in Martin County. Minn. Dept. Conserv. & Health.Google Scholar
  692. 682.
    Muenscher, W. C. 1915. A study of the algal association of San Juan Island. Publ. Puget Sound Biol. Sta.1(9): 59–84.Google Scholar
  693. 683.
    —————. 1928. Plankton studies of Cayuga, Seneca and Oneida Lakes. N. Y. State Cons. Dept., Suppl. 17th Ann. Rep.1927: 140–157.Google Scholar
  694. 684.
    Mundie, J. R. 1929. Cytology and life history ofVaucheria geminata. Bot. Gaz.87(3): 397–410. Pls. 13, 14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  695. 685.
    Murray, G. 1891. The distribution of marine algae in space and time. Proc. & Trans. Liverpool Biol. Soc.5: 164–180.Google Scholar
  696. 686.
    Myers, M. E. 1925. Contributions toward a knowledge of the life-histories of the Melanophyceae. A preliminary report. Univ. Calif., Publ. Bot.13(4): 109–124. Pls. 8–10.Google Scholar
  697. 687.
    —————. 1928. The life history of the brown alga,Egregia menziesii.Ibid. 14(6): 225–246. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  698. 688.
    Nadson, G., andKrassilnikow, N. 1928. Schizophytes du caecum du cabaye. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]187(3): 176–178.Google Scholar
  699. 689.
    Nakano, H. 1917. Untersuchungen über die Entiwcklungs- und Ernährungsphysiologie einiger Chlorophyceen. Jour. Imper. Univ. Tokyo, Coll. Sci.40(2): 1–214. Pls. 1–3.Google Scholar
  700. 690.
    Nasr, A. H. 1944. Some new marine algae from the Red Sea. Bull. Instit. Egypté26: 31–42. Pl. 1.Google Scholar
  701. 691.
    ————— andAleem, A. A. 1949. Ecological studies of some marine algae from Alexandria. Hydrobiol.1(3): 251–281.Google Scholar
  702. 692.
    Naumann, E. 1921. Untersuchungen über die Eisenorganismen Schwedens. I. Die Erscheinungen der Sideroplastie in den Gewässern des teichgebiets Aneboda. Kung. Svensk Vet. Akad. Handl.62(4): 1–68. 6 pls.Google Scholar
  703. 693.
    —————. 1925. Undersökningar över Fytoplankton i dammar vid Aneboda Fisheriforsöksstation aren 1911–1920. Lunds Univ. Arssk., n. f., Avd. 2,21(1): 1–64. 2 pls.Google Scholar
  704. 694.
    —————. 1925a. Untersuchungen über einige sub-und elitorale Algenassoziationen unserer Seen. Ark. Bot.19(16): 1–30. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  705. 695.
    —————. 1926. Der pH-Standard des Süsswassers. Eine ökologische Orientierung auf regionaler Grundlage. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.3: 291–304.Google Scholar
  706. 696.
    —————. 1929. The scope and chief problems of regional limnology. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.22: 423–444.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  707. 697.
    -----. 1931. Limnologische Terminologie.In: Abderhalden, A. Handbuch der biologischen Arbeitsthoden. Abt. IX, Teil 8.Google Scholar
  708. 698.
    . 1931. Die Haupttypen der Gewässer in produktionsbiologischer Hinsicht. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.5(1930): 72–74.Google Scholar
  709. 699.
    Navarro, F.de P. 1931. Nuovos estudios sobre la temperatura la salinidad y la circulacion de agua de la Bahie de Palma de Mallorca. Notas y Resumenes Inst. Esp. Ocean.11(47): 1–36.Google Scholar
  710. 700.
    Neel, J. K. 1948. A limnological investigation of the psammon in Douglas Lake, Michigan, with especial reference to the shoal and shoreline dynamics. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.67(1): 1–53.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  711. 701.
    Negoro, K. 1943. Ueber die Algenvegetation der Thermen von Kusatsu, Gumma Präfektur, Japan. Bot. Mag. Tokyo57: 302–312.Google Scholar
  712. 702.
    Nienburg, W. 1931. Die Entwicklung der Keimlinge vonFucus vesiculosus und ihre Bedeutung für die Phylogenie der Phaeophyceen. Wiss. Meeres., Abt. Helgoland, n.f.21: 51–63. 14 Abb.Google Scholar
  713. 703.
    Noll, F. 1892. Ueber die Cultur von Meeresalgen in Aquarien. Flora75: 281–301.Google Scholar
  714. 704.
    Nott, C. P. 1897. Some parasitic Florideae of the California coast. Erythea5: 81–84.Google Scholar
  715. 705.
    O’Donnell, D. J. 1945. Control ofHydrodictyon reticulatum in small ponds. Trans. Amer. Fish. Soc.73: 59–62.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  716. 706.
    Okamura, K. 1932. The distribution of marine algae in Pacific waters. Records of Oceanographic Works in Japan4: 30–150.Google Scholar
  717. 707.
    —————. 1934. The distribution of marine algae in Pacific waters. Proc. Fifth Pac. Sci. Congr., Canada, 1933, Vol. 4: 3133–3144.Google Scholar
  718. 708.
    Oliver, W. R. B. 1923. Marine littoral plant and animal communities in New Zealand. Trans. & Proc. New Zeal. Inst.54: 496–545. Pls. 42–50.Google Scholar
  719. 709.
    Ostenfeld, C. H., andWesenberg-Lund, C. 1905. A regular fortnightly exploration of the plankton of the two Icelandic Lakes, Thingvallavatn and Myvatn. Proc. Roy. Soc. Edinb.25(2): 1092–1167. 3 pls.Google Scholar
  720. 710.
    Osterhout, W. J. V. 1917. Tolerance of fresh water by marine plants and its relation to adaptation. Bot. Gaz.63: 146–149.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  721. 711.
    Oswald, W. J., Gotaas, H. B., Ludwig, H. F., andLynch, V. 1953. Algae symbiosis in oxidation ponds. II. Growth characteristics ofChlorella pyrenoidosa cultured in sewage. Sewage & Ind. Wastes25(1): 26–37.Google Scholar
  722. 712.
    Palm, B. T. 1934. On parasitic and epiphyllous algae. Ark. Bot.25A(161): 1–16.Google Scholar
  723. 713.
    Papenfuss, G. F. 1933. Note on the life cycle ofEctocarpus siliculosus Dillw. Science77(1999): 390–391.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  724. 714.
    -----. 1950. Culturing marine algae in relation to problems in morphology.In: Culturing of algae: A symposium. Chas. F. Kettering Foundation. [Phyc. Soc. America Symposium]. Pp. 77–95.Google Scholar
  725. 715.
    Pascher, A. 1914. Über Flagellaten und Algen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.32: 136–160.Google Scholar
  726. 716.
    —————. 1921. Ueber die übereinstimmungen zwischen den Diatomeen, Heterokonten und Chrysomonaden.Ibid. 39: 236–248.Google Scholar
  727. 717.
    —————. 1929. Studien über Symbiosen. I. Über einige Endosymbiosen von Blaualgen in Einzellern. Jahrb. Wiss. Bot.71: 386–462. Pl. 1.Google Scholar
  728. 718.
    —————. 1931. Systematische Übersicht über die mit Flagellaten in Zusammenhang stehenden Algenreihen und Versuch einer Einreihung dieser Algenstämme in die Stämme des Pflanzenreiches. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.48(2): 317–332.Google Scholar
  729. 719.
    —————. 1931a. Über Gruppenbildung und “Geschlechtswechsel” bei den Gameten einer Chlamydomonadine (Chlamydomonas paupera). Jahrb. Wiss. Bot.75: 551–580.Google Scholar
  730. 720.
    —————. 1932. Ueber drei auffallend konvergente zu verschiedenen Algenreihen gehörende epiphytische Gattungen. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.49: 549–568. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  731. 721.
    Pasquini, F. 1923. La distribution verticale ed orizontale del plancton del lago Traisimeno in estate e sue variazoni. Revis. Biol.5: 45–63.Google Scholar
  732. 722.
    Patrick, Ruth. 1948. Factors effecting the distribution of diatoms. Bot. Rev.14: 473–524.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  733. 723.
    —————. 1950. Biological measure of stream conditions. Sewage & Ind. Wastes22: 926–938.Google Scholar
  734. 724.
    —————. 1953. Aquatic organisms as an aid in solving waste disposal problems.Ibid. 25(2): 210–217.Google Scholar
  735. 725.
    Pearsall, W. H. 1921. The development of vegetation in the English lakes considered in relation to the general evolution of glacial lakes and rock basins. Proc. Roy. Soc. London, B.92: 259–284.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  736. 726.
    —————. 1923. A theory of diatom periodicity. Jour. Ecol.11(1): 165–183.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  737. 727.
    —————. 1924. Phytoplankton and environment in the English lake district. Rev. Algol.1: 53–67.Google Scholar
  738. 728.
    —————. 1930. Phytoplankton in the English lakes. I. The proportions in the waters of some dissolved substances of biological importance. Jour. Ecol.18: 306–320.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  739. 729.
    —————. 1932. Phytoplankton in the English lakes. II. The composition of the phytoplankton in relation to dissolved substances.Ibid. 20: 241–262.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  740. 730.
    ————— andHarold, W. 1925. Phytoplankton of the English lakes. Jour. Linn. Soc., Bot.47: 55–73.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  741. 731.
    ————— andHewitt, T. 1933. Light penetration into fresh water. II. Light penetration and changes in vegetation limits in Windermere. Jour. Exp. Biol.10: 306–312.Google Scholar
  742. 732.
    ————— andPennington, W. 1947. Ecological history of the English lake district. Jour. Ecol.34: 137–148.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  743. 733.
    ————— andUlyott, P. 1933. Light penetration into fresh water. I. A thermionic potentiometer for measuring light intensity with photo-electric cells. Jour. Exp. Biol.10: 293–305.Google Scholar
  744. 734.
    ————— and —————. 1934. Light penetration into fresh water. III. Seasonal variations in the light conditions in Windermere in relation to vegetation.Ibid. 11: 89–93.Google Scholar
  745. 735.
    Perkins, R. N. 1946. Control of algae by Perkins C-34. Pool Problems Bull.25, 1946: 1–49.Google Scholar
  746. 736.
    Petersen, J. B. 1915. Studier over Danske aërofile Alger. Kongl. Danske Vid. Selsk Skrift. Nat. og Math. Afd.12(7): 269–380.Google Scholar
  747. 737.
    —————. 1928. The aerial algae of Iceland. Bot. of Iceland, Vol.2(8): 325–447.Google Scholar
  748. 738.
    —————. 1935. Studies on the biology and taxonomy of soil algae. Dansk Bot. Arkiv8(9): 1–180.Google Scholar
  749. 739.
    Peterson, W. H., Fred, E. B., andDomogalla, B. P. 1925. The occurrence of amino acids and other organic nitrogen compounds in lake water. Jour. Biol. Chem.43: 287–295.Google Scholar
  750. 740.
    Pettersson, H., Höglund, H., andLandberg, S. 1934. Submarine daylight and the photosynthesis of phyto-plankton. Göteborgs Kung. Vet. och Vitter Samh. Handl., 5B,4(5): 3–17.Google Scholar
  751. 741.
    Picken, L. E. R. 1936. Mechanical factors in the distribution of a blue-green alga,Rivularia haematites. New Phytol.35(3): 221–228.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  752. 742.
    Platt, E. L. 1915. The population of the blanket algae of freshwater pools. Amer. Nat.49: 752–762.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  753. 743.
    Potter, M. E. 1887. Note on an alga (Dermatophyton radicans Peter) growing on the European tortoise. Jour. Linn. Soc., Bot.24: 251–254.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  754. 744.
    Prat, H. 1933. Les zones de végétation et les facies des rivages de l’estuaire du Saint-Laurent, au viosinage de Trois-Pistoles. Nat. Canad.60: 93–136.Google Scholar
  755. 745.
    —————. 1940. Observations bionomique sur les rivages atlantique de l’Amerique du Nord et les iles voisines. Mém. Soc. Biogéo.7: 253–277.Google Scholar
  756. 746.
    Prescott, G. W. 1938. Objectionable algae and their control in lakes and reservoirs. Louisiana Municip. Rev.1(2/3). [Unpaged reprint].Google Scholar
  757. 747.
    —————. 1948. Objectionable algae with reference to the killing of fish and other animals. Hydrobiol.1(1): 1–13.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  758. 748.
    Pringsheim, E. G. 1928. Physiologische Untersuchungen anParamaecium bursaria. Ein Beitrag zur Symbioseforschung. Arch. Protist.64(3): 289–418. 7 figs. Pls. 10, 11.Google Scholar
  759. 749.
    —————. 1931. Die Bedeutung der Algenreinkultur. Forsch. u. Fortsch. Berlin7: 101–102.Google Scholar
  760. 750.
    —————. 1937. Beiträge zur Physiologie saprotropher Algen und Flagellaten. 1. Mitteilung:Chlorogonium undHyalogonium. Planta26: 631–664.Ibid. 2. Mitteilung:Polytoma undPolytomella. Ibid. 26: 665–691.Ibid. 3. Mitteilung: Die Stellung der Azetarflagellaten in einem physiologischen Ernährungssystem.Ibid. 27: 61–92.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  761. 751.
    —————. 1937. Algenreinkulturen. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.57(A): 105–111.Google Scholar
  762. 752.
    —————. 1944. Some aspects of taxonomy in the Cryptophyceae. New Phytol.43: 143–150.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  763. 753.
    --. 1946, 1949. Pure cultures of algae. Their preparation and maintenance. Ed. 1, 2. 119 pp.Google Scholar
  764. 754.
    Printz, H. 1922. Über die Generationswechsel bei den Alarien der Norwegischen Westküste. Kung. Norske Vidensk. Selsk. Skr.1922(1): 1–27.Google Scholar
  765. 755.
    Probst, Th. 1936. Mitteilungen zur Entwicklungsgeschichte vonSorastrum undPediastrum. Tatigkeits-Ber. Natur. Ges Baselland10(1935): 168–170.Google Scholar
  766. 756.
    Provasoli, L., Hutner, S. H., andSchatz, A. 1948. Streptomycin-induced chlorophyll-less races ofEuglena. Proc. Soc. Exp. Biol. & Med.69: 279–282.Google Scholar
  767. 757.
    Puymaly, A. de. 1939. Sur les modifications subies par une algue prenant part à la constitution d’un lichen (Placynthium nigrum S. Gray). Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]208: 930–932.Google Scholar
  768. 758.
    —————. 1949. L’algue duPlacynthium nigrum Gray. Son aspect dans le lichen et à l’état de vie indépendante. Considérations sur le symbiose lichénique. Le Botaniste34: 351–359. Figs. 1–5.Google Scholar
  769. 759.
    Rabanus, A. 1915. Beiträge zur Kenntnis der Periodizität und der geographischen Verbreitung der Algen Badens. Ber. Naturf. Ges. Freiburg, i Br.21: 1–58. Pls. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  770. 760.
    Raciborski, M. 1900. Parasitische Algen und Pilze Java. II. 46 pp.Google Scholar
  771. 761.
    Ramanathan, K. R. 1936. On the cytological evidence for an alternation of generations inEnteromorpha. Jour. Ind. Bot. Soc.15: 55–57.Google Scholar
  772. 762.
    —————. 1939. The morphology, cytology and alternation of generations inEnteromorpha compressa (L.) Grev. var.lingulata (J. Ag.) Hauck. Ann. Bot., n.s.3(10): 375–398. Figs. 1–74.Google Scholar
  773. 763.
    Rapson, A. M., et al. 1942. Seaweed as a source of potash in New Zealand. New Zeal. Jour. Sci. Tech.23(5-B): 149B-170B.Google Scholar
  774. 764.
    Raymond, M. R. 1937. A limnological study of the plankton of a concretion-forming marl lake. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.56(4): 405–430.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  775. 765.
    Reed, G., andKlugh, A. B. 1924. Correlation between hydrogen ion concentration and biota of granite and limestone pools. Ecology5: 272–275.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  776. 766.
    Rees, T. K. 1935. The marine algae of Lough Ine. Jour. Ecol.23(1): 69–133.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  777. 767.
    —————. 1939. ARivularia bullata-Balanus community.Ibid. 27(1): 62–65.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  778. 768.
    —————. 1940. Algal colonization at Mubles Head.Ibid. 28: 403–437.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  779. 769.
    Reinhard, E. G. 1931. The plankton ecology of the upper Mississippi, Minneapolis to Winona. Ecol. Monogr.1: 395–464.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  780. 770.
    Reinke, J. 1876. Ueber das Wachsthum und Fortpflanzung vonZanardinia collaris Crouan. Monatsber. Akad. Wiss. Berlin1876: 565–578.Google Scholar
  781. 771.
    —————. 1878. Entwicklungsgeschichte Untersuchungen über die Dictyotaceen des Golfs von Neapel. Nova Acta der K. Leop.-Carol. Deut. Akad. Naturf.40(1): 1–56. 7 pls. [Acta Acad. Caes. Leop.-Carol. German. Nat. Curios.]Google Scholar
  782. 772.
    —————. 1878a. Entwicklungsgeschichte Untersuchungen über die Cutleriaceae des Golfs von Neapel.Ibid. 40: 57–96. 4 pls.Google Scholar
  783. 773.
    —————. 1903. Symbiose vonVolvox undAzotobacter. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.21: 481–483.Google Scholar
  784. 774.
    Revis, R. R. 1925. Copper sulphate sown on ice of Cheyenne water works reservoir. Eng. News Rec.94: 660–661.Google Scholar
  785. 775.
    Richards, H. M. 1891. On the structure and development ofChoreocolax Polysiphoniae Reinsch. Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts & Sci.26: 46–63.Google Scholar
  786. 776.
    Richter, O. 1909. Zur Physiologie der Diatomeen. III Mitt. Über die Notwendikeit des Natriums für braune Meeresdiatomeen. Sitz. König. Akad. Wiss., Math.-nat. Kl. 118, Abt.1(2): 1337–1344.Google Scholar
  787. 777.
    Ricker, W. E. 1938. Seasonal and annual variations in quantity of pelagic net plankton, Cultus Lake, British Columbia. Jour. Fish. Res. Bd. Canada4(1): 33–47.Google Scholar
  788. 778.
    —————. 1938a. On adequate quantitative sampling of the pelagic net plankton of a lake.Ibid. 4(1): 19–32.Google Scholar
  789. 779.
    Rigg, G. B. 1917. Seasonal development of Bladder Kelp. Publ. Puget Sound. Biol. Sta.1(27): 309–318.Google Scholar
  790. 780.
    Riley, G. A. 1939. Limnological studies in Connecticut. Ecol. Monogr.9(1): 53–94.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  791. 781.
    —————. 1940. Limnological studies in Connecticut. Part III. The plankton of Linsley Pond.Ibid. 10: 279–306.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  792. 782.
    —————. 1942. The relationship of vertical turbulence and spring diatom flowerings. Jour. Mar. Res.5(1): 67–87.Google Scholar
  793. 783.
    Roach, B. Muriel. 1926. On the relation of certain soil algae to some soluble carbon compounds. Ann. Bot.40: 149–201.Google Scholar
  794. 784.
    Robbins, W. W. 1912. Algae in some Colorado soils. Col. Agr. Exp. Sta., Bull.184: 24–36.Google Scholar
  795. 785.
    Rodhe, W. 1948. Environmental requirements of fresh-water algae. Symbol. Bot. Upsal.10(1): 1–149.Google Scholar
  796. 786.
    —————. 1949. The ionic composition of lake waters. Verh. Int. Ver. Theor. u. Ang. Limnol.10: 377–386.Google Scholar
  797. 787.
    —————. 1951. Minor constituents in lake waters.Ibid. 11: 317–323. 7 figs.Google Scholar
  798. 788.
    Rose, Earl T. 1934. Notes on the life history ofAphanizomenon flos-aquae. Univ. Iowa Stud. Nat. Hist.16(2): 129–140.Google Scholar
  799. 789.
    Rosell, D. Z., andArgüelles, A. S. 1926. Soil types and growth of algae in Bañgos fishponds. Philipp. Jour. Sci.61(1): 1–7.Google Scholar
  800. 790.
    Rosenberg, Marie. 1935. On the germination ofLemanea torulosa in culture. Ann. Bot.49: 621–622.Google Scholar
  801. 791.
    —————. 1939. A discussion of freshwater biology and its applications. III. Algal physiology and organic production. Ann. Appl. Biol.26(1): 172–174.Google Scholar
  802. 792.
    Rosenvinge, L. K. 1899. Deuxième mémoire sur las algues marines du Groenland. Medd. om Groenland20: 3–125.Google Scholar
  803. 793.
    Sauvageau, C. 1892. Sur quelques algues pheosporées parasites. Jour. de Bot.6(1/7): 1–10, 36–44, 55–59, 76–80, 90–106, 124–131. Pls. 1–4.Google Scholar
  804. 794.
    —————. 1896. Observations générales sur la distribution des algues dans le golfe de Gascogne. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]122: 1221–1223.Google Scholar
  805. 795.
    —————. 1899. Les Cutlériacées et leur alternance de générations. Ann. Sci. Nat. Bot., VIII.40: 265–362. 25 figs. Pl. IX.Google Scholar
  806. 796.
    —————. 1899a. Sur l’alternance des générations des Cutlerias. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]129: 555–558.Google Scholar
  807. 797.
    —————. 1907. Sur une nouvelle complication dans l’alternance des générations des Cutlerias. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol.63: 139–141.Google Scholar
  808. 798.
    —————. 1907a. Sur la sexualité de l’Halopteris.Ibid. 62: 506–507.Google Scholar
  809. 799.
    —————. 1915. Sur le développement et la biologie d’une Laminaire (Saccorhiza bulbosa). Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]160: 445–448.Google Scholar
  810. 800.
    —————. 1915a. Sur la sexualité hétérogamique d’une Laminaire (Saccorhiza bulbosa).Ibid. 161: 796–799.Google Scholar
  811. 801.
    —————. 1916. Sur les gametophytes de deux Laminaires (L. flexicaulis etL. saccharina).Ibid. 162: 601–604. Figs. A-H.Google Scholar
  812. 802.
    —————. 1916a. Sur la sexualité hétérogamique d’une Laminaire (Alaria esculenta).Ibid. 162: 840–842. Figs. A-P.Google Scholar
  813. 803.
    —————. 1916b. Sur les plantules de quelques Laminaires.Ibid. 163: 522–524. Figs. A-Z.Google Scholar
  814. 804.
    —————. 1917. Sur un nouveau type d’alternance des générations chez les algues brunes (Dictyosiphon foeniculaceus).Ibid. 164: 829–831.Google Scholar
  815. 805.
    —————. 1918. Sur la dissemination et la naturalisation de quelques algues marines. Bull. Inst. Océanogr.342: 1–28.Google Scholar
  816. 806.
    —————. 1918a. Sur les plantules d’une Laminaire à prothalle parasite (Phyllaria reniformis Rostaf.). Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]166: 787–789.Google Scholar
  817. 807.
    —————. 1921. Observations biologiques sur lePolysiphonia fastigiata Grev. Rec. Trav. Bot. Neérl.18: 213–230.Google Scholar
  818. 808.
    —————. 1926. Sur un nouveau type d’alternance de générations chez les algues: les Sporochnales. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]182: 361–364.Google Scholar
  819. 809.
    —————. 1926a. Sur l’alternances des générations chez leCarpomitra Cabreae Kütz. Bull. Sta. Biol. Arcachon23: 141–192.Google Scholar
  820. 810.
    —————. 1927. Sur la végétation continuée de certains Pheosporées annuelles. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]185(8): 430–433.Google Scholar
  821. 811.
    Sawyer, C. N., Lackey, J. B., andLenz, A. T. 1944. Investigations of the odor nuisance occurring in the Madison Lakes particularly Monona, Waubesa, Kegonsa from July 1943 to July 1944. [Mimeo. Rep. to Gov. W. S. Goodland.]Google Scholar
  822. 812.
    Schechner-Fries, M. 1934. Beiträge zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Protophyten XI. Der Phasenwechsel vonValonia utricularis (Roth) Ag. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.83: 241–254.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  823. 813.
    Schiller, J. 1923. Beobachtungen über die Entwicklung des roten Augenfleckes beiUlva Lactuca.Ibid.72: 236–241.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  824. 814.
    Schindler, B. 1913. Über den Farbenwechsel der Oscillarien. Zeit. Bot.5: 497–575.Google Scholar
  825. 815.
    Schmid, G. 1927. Zur Oekologie der Luftalgen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.45: 518–533.Google Scholar
  826. 816.
    Schoenfeld, C. 1947. Don’t let ’em spray. Field & Stream, Aug., 1947: 44, 79.Google Scholar
  827. 817.
    Schomer, H. A., andJuday, C. 1935. Photosynthesis of algae at different depths in some lakes of northeastern Wisconsin. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters29: 173–193.Google Scholar
  828. 818.
    Schouteden-Wery, J. 1911. Quelques recherches sur les facteurs qui règlent la distribution géographique des algues dans la Veurne Ambacht. Rec. Inst. Bot. Leo Errera8: 101–212.Google Scholar
  829. 819.
    Schram, J. R. 1914. A contribution to our knowledge of the relation of certain grass-green algae to elementary nitrogen. Ann. Mo. Bot. Gard.1: 157–184. Pl. 3.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  830. 820.
    Schreiber, E. 1925. Zur Kenntnis der Physiologie und Sexualität höherer Volvocales. Zeit. Bot.17: 337–376. Pl. 2.Google Scholar
  831. 821.
    —————. 1927. Die Reinkultur von marinen Phytoplankton und deren Bedeutung für die Erforschung der Produktionsfähigkeit des Meeres. Wiss. Meeresunter. Abt. Helgoland, n.f.16(10): 1–34. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  832. 822.
    —————. 1932. Über die Entwicklungsgeschichte und die systematische Stellung der Desmarestiaceen. Zeit. Bot.25: 561–582.Google Scholar
  833. 823.
    Schröder, B. 1899. Das Planktons des Oderstromes. Forsch. Biol. Stat. Plön7: 15–24.Google Scholar
  834. 824.
    —————. 1900. Das Planktons der Elbe bei Dresden. Zeit. Gewässerk.3(1): 1–27.Google Scholar
  835. 825.
    Schröder, H. 1937. Quantitative Untersuchungen am Plankton des Stadtparksees. Abh. u. Ver. Natur. Ver. Hamburg, n.f.1: 293–306.Google Scholar
  836. 826.
    Schulz, P. 1929. Über Zellteilung und Dauersporenbildung der DiatomeengattungenAttheya undRhizosolenia. Bot. Arch.24: 505–524. 27 figs. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  837. 827.
    Schussnig, B. 1928. Zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Siphoneen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.46: 481–490.Google Scholar
  838. 828.
    —————. 1929. Zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Siphoneen. II. Mitteilung.Ibid. 47: 226–274.Google Scholar
  839. 829.
    —————. 1930. Der Generations- und Phasenwechsel bei den Chlorophyceen I. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.79(1): 58–77;Ibid. II Beitrag.Ibid. 79(4): 323–332.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  840. 830.
    -----. 1930a. Discussion on nuclear phases and alternation in algae. Rep. of Proc. Fifth Int. Bot. Congr., Cambridge, 1930. Pp. 305, 306.Google Scholar
  841. 831.
    —————. 1931. Die somatische und Heterotype Kernteilung beiCladophora suhriana Kütz. Planta13(3): 474–528.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  842. 832.
    —————. 1939. Der Generationswechsel bei dem Chlorophyceen im Licht neuerer Erkenntnisse. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.57: (148)-(154).Google Scholar
  843. 833.
    —————. 1939a. Ein Beitrag zur Entwicklungsgeschichte vonCaulerpa prolifera. Bot. Not.1939: 75–96.Google Scholar
  844. 834.
    —————. 1950. Die Gametogenese vonCodium decorticatum (Woodw.) Howe. Svensk Bot. Tidsk.44(1): 55–71. Pls. 1, 2.Google Scholar
  845. 835.
    ————— andOdle, Lydia. 1927. Beiträge zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Protophyten. II. Zur frage des Generationswechsels beiSpermothamnion roseolum (Ag.) Pringsh. Arch. Protist.58(1): 220–252.Google Scholar
  846. 836.
    Seckt, H. 1932. Fenómenos de epifitismo en algas del aqua dulca. Rev. Univ. Cordoba, Argentina 18. 50 pp.Google Scholar
  847. 837.
    —————. 1933. Algunas observaciones sobre fenómenos do periódicidad en algas del agua dulce. Rec. Chilena Hist. Nat.37: 59–65.Google Scholar
  848. 838.
    Setchell, W. A. 1891. Concerning the life-history ofSaccorhiza dermatodea (De la Pyl.) J. Ag. Proc. Amer. Acad. Arts & Sci.26: 177–217.Google Scholar
  849. 839.
    —————. 1893. On the classification and geographical distribution of the Laminariaceae. Trans. Conn. Acad. Arts & Sci.9: 333–375.Google Scholar
  850. 840.
    —————. 1905. Parasitic Florideae of California. La Nuova Notar.16: 59–63.Google Scholar
  851. 841.
    —————. 1914. Parasitic Florideae. I. Univ. Calif. Publ., Bot.6: 1–34. Pls. 1–6.Google Scholar
  852. 842.
    —————. 1915. The law of temperature connected with the distribution of the marine algae. Ann. Mo. Bot. Gard.2: 287–305.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  853. 843.
    —————. 1917. Geographical distribution of the marine algae. Science45: 197–204.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  854. 844.
    —————. 1918. Parasitism among the red algae. Proc. Amer. Phil. Soc. [Phila.]57: 155–172.Google Scholar
  855. 845.
    —————. 1920. The temperature interval in the geographical distribution of marine algae. Science52: 187–190.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  856. 846.
    Shelford, V. E., andGail, F. W. 1922. A study of light penetration into sea water made with Kunz photo-electric cell with particular reference to the distribution of plants. Publ. Puget Sound. Biol. Sta.3: 141–176.Google Scholar
  857. 847.
    Silva, P. C., andPapenfuss, G. F. 1953. A systematic study of the algae of sewage oxidation ponds. Calif. State Water Pollution Control Board7: 1–35.Google Scholar
  858. 848.
    Singh, R. N. 1941. On some phases in the life history of the terrestrial alga,Fritschiella tuberosa Iyeng., and its autecology. New Phytol.40: 170–182.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  859. 849.
    Sjöstedt, L. G. 1928. Researches into the Öresund. XV. Littoral and supralittoral studies on the Scanian shores. Lunds Univ. Arskr., n.f. 2,24(7): 1–36. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  860. 850.
    Skottsberg, C. 1906. Observations on the vegetation of the Antarctic Sea. Bot. Stud. till F. R. Kjellman, 1906. pp. 245–264. Pls. 7–9.Google Scholar
  861. 851.
    —————. 1941. Communities of algae in subantarctic and antarctic waters. Kung. Svensk Vet.-Akad. Handl.19(4): 1–92. Pls. 1–3.Google Scholar
  862. 852.
    Smith, F. G. W., Williams, R. H., andDavis, C. C. 1950. An ecological survey of the subtropical inshore waters adjacent to Miami. Ecology31(1): 119–146.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  863. 853.
    Smith, G. M. 1918. The vertical distribution ofVolvox in the Plankton of Lake Monona. Amer. Jour. Bot.5: 178–185.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  864. 853A.
    —————. 1924. The ecology of the plankton algae in the Palisades Interstate Park, including the relation of control methods in fish culture. Roosevelt Wild Life Bull.2(2): 95–195. 24 pls.Google Scholar
  865. 854.
    —————. 1938. Nuclear phases and alternation of generations in theChlorophyceae. Bot. Rev.4: 132–139.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  866. 855.
    —————. 1946. The nature of sexuality inChlamydomonas. Amer. Jour. Bot.33(8): 625–630.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  867. 856.
    —————. 1947. On the reproduction of some Pacific coast species ofUlva.Ibid. 34: 80–87.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  868. 857.
    -----. 1950. The fresh-water algae of the United States. Ed. 2. 719 pp. 559 figs.Google Scholar
  869. 858.
    Solms-Laubach, M. le Comte H. 1877. Note sur leJanczewskia nouvelle Floridée parasite duChondrus obtusa. Mém. Soc. Nat. Cherbourg21: 209–224. Pl. 3.Google Scholar
  870. 859.
    Sommer, H., andClark, F. N. 1946. Effect of red water on marine life in Santa Monica Bay, California. Calif. Fish & Game32(2): 100–101.Google Scholar
  871. 860.
    Sopp, C. W. 1936. Plankton control in Morris Reservoir. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.28(4): 447–457.Google Scholar
  872. 861.
    Sörensen, I. 1948. Biological effects of industrial defilements in the river Billerbergaån. Acta Limnol.1: 1–73.Google Scholar
  873. 862.
    Stangenberg, M. 1934. Psammolitoral, ein extrem eutrophes Wassermedium. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Ichthyol.8: 273–284.Google Scholar
  874. 863.
    Starr, R. C. 1949. A method of effecting zygospore germination in certain Chlorophyceae. Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci.35: 453–456.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  875. 864.
    —————. 1953. Further studies in the genusChlorococcum Meneghini. Lloydia16(2): 142–148.Google Scholar
  876. 865.
    —————. 1954. Inheritance of mating type and a lethal factor inCosmarium botrytis var.subtumidum Wittr. Proc. Nat. Acad. Sci.40(11): 1060–1063.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  877. 866.
    Steinecke, Fr. 1928. Glazialrelikte und Glazialformen unter den Algen. Bot. Arch.22: 533–570.Google Scholar
  878. 867.
    Stephens, Edith L. 1948.Microcystis toxica sp. nov. a poisonous alga from the Transvaal and Orange Free State. Hydrobiol.1(1): 14.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  879. 868.
    Stephenson, T. A. 1939. The constitution of the intertidal fauna and flora of South Africa. Part. I. Jour. Linn. Soc. Zool. [London]40: 487–536. Pls. 14–17.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  880. 869.
    —————. 1942. The causes of the vertical and horizontal distribution of organisms between tide marks in South Africa. Proc. Linn. Soc. [London]154: 219–232.Google Scholar
  881. 870.
    —————. 1944. The constitution of the intertidal fauna and flora of South Africa. Part II. Ann. Natal Mus.10: 261–358.Google Scholar
  882. 871.
    ————— andStephenson, Anne. 1949. The universal features of zonation between the tide-marks on rocky coasts. Jour. Ecol.37(2): 289–305. Pl. 8.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  883. 872.
    ————— and —————. 1950. Life between tide-marks in North America. I. The Florida Keys.Ibid. 38: 354–402.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  884. 873.
    ————— and —————. 1952. Life between tide-marks in North America. II. Northern Florida and the Carolinas.Ibid. 40(1): 1–49. Pls. 1–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  885. 874.
    —————, —————, anddu Toit, C. A. 1937. The South African intertidal zone and its relation to ocean currents. I. A temperate Indian Ocean shore. Trans. Roy. Soc. So. Afr.24: 341–382.Google Scholar
  886. 875.
    Steyn, D. 1945. Poisoning of animals by algae (scum or water bloom) in dams and pans. Trans. Dept. Agr. & For., Union So. Afr. [Unnumbered Bulletin, 1945].Google Scholar
  887. 876.
    Strehlow, K. 1929. Ueber die Sexualität einiger Volvocales. Zeit. Bot.21: 625–692.Google Scholar
  888. 877.
    Stroede, W. 1931. Ökologie der Characeen.Google Scholar
  889. 878.
    Strøm, K. M. 1921. Some algae from hot springs in Spitzbergen. Bot. Not.1921: 17–21.Google Scholar
  890. 879.
    —————. 1924. Studies in the ecology and geographical distribution of freshwater algae and plankton. Rev. Algol.1: 127–155.Google Scholar
  891. 880.
    —————. 1925. pH values in Norwegian mountains and their bearings upon the classification of freshwater localities. A reconnaissance. Nyt Mag. Nat.62: 237–244.Google Scholar
  892. 881.
    —————. 1925a. Undersøkelser over ferskvandsalgers og-planktons økologi og geografiske utbredelse.Ibid. 62: 98–122.Google Scholar
  893. 882.
    —————. 1928. Production biology of temperate lakes. A synopsis based upon recent literature. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.19: 329–348.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  894. 883.
    —————. 1930. Limnological observations on Norwegian lakes. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.21: 97–124. 8 figs. Pl. VI.Google Scholar
  895. 884.
    —————. 1933. Nutrition of algae.Ibid. 25: 38–47. 3 pls.Google Scholar
  896. 885.
    Sturch, H. H. 1924. On the life-history ofHarveyella pachyderma andH. mirabilis. Ann. Bot.38: 27–42. Figs. 1–22.Google Scholar
  897. 886.
    Suchlandt, O. 1916. Dinoflagellaten als Erreger von rotem Schnee. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.34: 242–246.Google Scholar
  898. 887.
    Surber, E. W. 1928. The use of sodium arsenite in controlling submerged vegetation in fish ponds. U. S. Bur. Fish., Spec. Pap. (1/2). 1928.Google Scholar
  899. 888.
    Svedelius, N. 1899. En algologisk undersökning från svenska Kusten af Östersjön. Bot. Not.1899: 245–252.Google Scholar
  900. 889.
    —————. 1901. Studier öfver Östersjöns Hafsalgflora. Akad. Afhandl. Uppsala,1901: 1–40.Google Scholar
  901. 890.
    -----. 1906. Über die Algenvegetation eines ceylonischen Korallenriffes mit besonderer Rücksicht auf ihre Periodizität. Bot. Stud. till F. R. Kjellman, 1906. Pp. 184–220. Pl. 6.Google Scholar
  902. 891.
    —————. 1924. On the discontinuous geographical distribution of some tropical and subtropical marine algae. Arkiv Bot.19(3): 1–70.Google Scholar
  903. 892.
    —————. 1927. The seasonal alternation of generations ofCeramium corticulatum in the Baltic. Nov. Act. Reg. Soc. Sci. Upsal., Vol. Extraord.,1927: 3–28.Google Scholar
  904. 893.
    —————. 1927a. Alternation of generations in relation to reduction division. Bot. Gaz.83(4): 362–384.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  905. 894.
    —————. 1929. The seasonal alternation of generations ofCeramium corticulatum. Some anticritical remarks. Svensk Bot. Tidskr.23(3): 366–387.Google Scholar
  906. 895.
    —————. 1931. Nuclear phases and alternation in the Rhodophyceae. Beih. Bot. Centralbl.48(1): 38–59.Google Scholar
  907. 896.
    Swirenko, B. O. 1926. (Investigation of the algae of the river Dnepr in 1920–24). Arch. Russ. Protistol.5(1/2): 63–109. Pl. 4. [In Russ. with Germ. Res.]Google Scholar
  908. 897.
    Taft, C. E. 1945. The algologist and water sanitation. Ohio Jour. Sci.45: 97–102.Google Scholar
  909. 898.
    —————. 1949. The algologists’ part in city and industrial water supply problems.In: Limnological aspects of water supply and waste disposal. Publ. Amer. Assoc. Adv. Sci.,1949: 75–78.Google Scholar
  910. 899.
    Tandy, G., andColman, J. 1931. Superficial structure of coral reefs; animal and plant succession on prepared substrata. Carnegie Inst. Wash., Year Book30: 395–397.Google Scholar
  911. 900.
    Tansley, A. G. 1912. Meiosis and alternation of generations. New Phytol.11: 213–216.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  912. 901.
    Tarzwell, C. M., andPalmer, C. M. 1951. Ecology of significant organisms in surface water supplies. Jour. Amer. Water Works Assoc.43(7): 568–578.Google Scholar
  913. 902.
    Taylor, Geo. R. 1925. Winter treatment of algae growths. Eng. Contract.63: 123–124.Google Scholar
  914. 903.
    Taylor, W. R. 1928. The marine algae of Florida with special reference to the Dry Tortugas. Pap. from the Tortugas Lab. of the Carnegie Inst. Wash.25 (Publ. 379): 1–219. 37 pls.Google Scholar
  915. 904.
    —————. 1936. Phaeophycean life histories in relation to classification. Bot. Rev.2: 554–563.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  916. 905.
    —————. 1945. Pacific marine algae of the Allan Hancock Expeditions to the Galápagos Islands. Allan Hancock Pacific Exped. Rep.12: 1–528. 100 pls.Google Scholar
  917. 906.
    Teiling, E. 1916. En Kaledonisk Fytoplanktonformation. Svensk Bot. Tidskr.10(3): 506–519.Google Scholar
  918. 907.
    Thienemann, A. 1931. Der Produktionsbegriff in der Biologie. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.22: 616–622.Google Scholar
  919. 908.
    Thomas, N. 1913. Notes onCephaleuros. Ann. Bot.27: 781–792. Pl. 59.Google Scholar
  920. 909.
    Tiffany, L. H. 1924. A physiological study of growth and reproduction among certain green algae. Ohio Jour. Sci.24: 65–98. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  921. 910.
    —————. 1935. Algae of bizarre abodes. Sci. Mon.40: 541–545.Google Scholar
  922. 911.
    ————— andTranseau, E. N. 1927.Oedogonium periodicity in the north central states. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.46: 166–174.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  923. 912.
    Tilden, Josephine E. 1894. Note on the development of a filamentous form ofProtococcus in entomostracan appendages. Bot. Gaz.19: 334–335.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  924. 913.
    —————. 1898. Observations on some west-American thermal algae.Ibid. 25: 89–104.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  925. 914.
    -----. 1935. The algae and their life relations. 550 pp. 257 figs.Google Scholar
  926. 915.
    Tobler, F. 1917. Ein neues tropischesPhyllosiphon, seine Lebensweise und Entwicklung. Jahrb. Wiss. Bot.58(1): 1–28. 1 pl.Google Scholar
  927. 916.
    Transeau, E. N. 1903. On the geographic distribution and ecological relations of the bog plant societies of northern North America. Bot. Gaz.36: 401–420. [General ecological study, not particularly referred to algae.]CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  928. 917.
    —————. 1905–1906. Bogs and bog flora of the Huron River Valley.Ibid. 40: 351–375, 418–448;41: 17–42. (General ecological study.)CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  929. 918.
    —————. 1913. The periodicity of algae in Illinois. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.32: 31–40.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  930. 919.
    —————. 1913a. The life history ofGloeotaenium. Bot. Gaz.55: 66–73.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  931. 920.
    —————. 1916. The periodicity of fresh water algae. Amer. Jour. Bot.3: 121–133.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  932. 921.
    Tressler, W. L. 1937. The effects of CuSO4 treatment on certain genera of freshwater plankton organisms. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.35: 178–186.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  933. 922.
    ————— andAustin, T. S. 1940. A limnological study of some bays and lakes of the Lake Ontario watershed. Biol. Surv. (1939), No. XVI, N. Y. State Cons. Dept., Suppl. 29th Ann. Rep.1940: 188–210.Google Scholar
  934. 923.
    ————— andBere, Ruby. 1935. Plankton studies in some lakes of the Mohawk-Hudson watershed. Biol. Surv. (1934), No. IX, N. Y. State Conserv. Dept., Suppl. 24th Ann. Rep.1935: 250–266.Google Scholar
  935. 924.
    ————— andDomogalla, B. P. 1931. Limnological studies of Lake Wingra. Trans. Wis. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters26: 331–351.Google Scholar
  936. 925.
    —————, andSpencer, W. P. 1940. Limnological studies of Buckeye Lake, Ohio. Ohio Jour. Sci.40: 261–290.Google Scholar
  937. 926.
    Tseng, C. K. 1944. Utilization of seaweeds. Sci. Mon.59(1): 37–46.Google Scholar
  938. 927.
    —————. 1944a. Agar: a valuable seaweed product.Ibid. 58(1): 24–32.Google Scholar
  939. 928.
    —————. 1946. Seaweed products and their uses in America. Jour. N. Y. Bot. Gard.47: 32–39.Google Scholar
  940. 929.
    Tuttle, A. H. 1924. The reproductive cycle of the Characeae. Science60: 412–413.PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  941. 930.
    Ueda, S. 1929. On the temperature in relation to the development of the gametophyte ofLaminaria religiosa Miyabe. Jour. Imp. Fish Inst. Tokyo24(5): 138–139.Google Scholar
  942. 931.
    Ulehla, V. 1923. Über CO2- und pH-Regulation des Wassers durch einige Süsswasser-algen. Ber. Deut. Bot. Ges.41: (20)-(31).Google Scholar
  943. 932.
    Uspenski, E. E. 1927. Eisen als Faktor für die Verbreitung niederer Wasserpflanzen. Pflanzenforsch.9: 1–104.Google Scholar
  944. 933.
    Van Horn, W. M. 1949. The biological indices of stream quality. Proc. Fifth Ind. Waste Conf., Purdue Univ., 1949. Pp. 215–222.Google Scholar
  945. 934.
    Van Oye, P. 1923. Zur Biologie vonTrentepohlia auf Java. Hedwigia64: 175–189.Google Scholar
  946. 935.
    —————. 1924. Sur l’écologie des épiphytes de la surface des troncs d’arbres à Java. Rev. Gén. Bot.36: 12–30, 68–84. 2 pls.Google Scholar
  947. 936.
    —————. 1927. Données concernant la distribution géographique des algues au Congo belge. Rev. Zool. Afr.15: 19B-33B.Google Scholar
  948. 937.
    —————. 1949. La periodicité des algues. Bull. Soc. Bot. Nord de la France2(3): 72–81.Google Scholar
  949. 938.
    ————— andGillard, A. 1950. Contribution a la connaissance de la distribution géographique de quelques Chlorophycées en Belgique. Hydrobiol.2(4): 322–355.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  950. 939.
    Vetter, H. 1937. Limnologische Untersuchungen über des Phytoplankton und seine Beziehungen zur Ernährung des Zooplanktons im Schleinsee bei Langenargen am Bodensee. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.34: 499–561.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  951. 940.
    Vilhelm, J. 1923. Die geographische Verbreitung der böhmischen Charophyten. Hedwigia64: 164–174.Google Scholar
  952. 941.
    Vouk, V. 1923. Das Probleme der Biologie der Thermen. Int. Rev. Ges. Hydrobiol. u. Hydrogr.11: 89–99.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  953. 942.
    —————. 1929. On the origin of the thermal flora. Acta Bot. Inst. Bot. Univ. Zagreb4: 59–63.Google Scholar
  954. 943.
    —————. 1929a. On the origin of the thermal flora. Proc. Int. Congr. Plant Sci., Ithaca, Vol. 2: 1176–1179.Google Scholar
  955. 944.
    Walker, F. T., andSmith, Margaret. 1948. Seaweed culture. Nature162: 31–32.CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  956. 945.
    Wang, C. C. 1935. Algae growing on the pond tortoise. Contrib. Biol. Lab. Sci. Soc. China10: 4–12.Google Scholar
  957. 946.
    Wann, F. B. 1921. The fixation of nitrogen by green plants. Amer. Jour. Bot.8: 1–29. Pl. 1.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  958. 947.
    Watson, W. 1929. The classification of lichens. New Phytol.28: 1–36, 85–116.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  959. 948.
    Watt, G., andMann, H. H. 1903. The pests and blights of the tea plant. Ed. 2, Calcutta. India Tea Assoc., pp. 396–408.Google Scholar
  960. 949.
    Weddell, H. A. 1874. Quelques mots sur la théorie algolichénique. Compt. Rend. Acad. Sci. [Paris]79: 1172–1175.Google Scholar
  961. 950.
    Wehrle, E. 1927. Studien ueber Wasserstoffionenkonzentrationsverhältnisse und Besiedelung an Algenstandorten in der Umgebung v. Freiburg i Berlin. Diss., Jena.Google Scholar
  962. 950A.
    Weimann, R. 1938. Hydrobiologische Untersuchungen an niederrheinischen Gewässern. IX. Über die Bedeutung von Abwasser und Grundwasser bei Massenentfaltungen von Plankton, insbesondere vonChlamydomonas pomiformis, in dem Niepkuhlen. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.33(2): 257–270.Google Scholar
  963. 951.
    Welch, P. S. 1927. Limnology investigations on northern Michigan lakes, I. Physical-chemical studies on Douglas Lake. Pap. Mich. Acad. Sci., Arts & Letters8: 421–451.Google Scholar
  964. 952.
    —————. 1938. A limnological study of a retrograding bog lake. Ecology19: 435–453.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  965. 953.
    —————. 1938a. A limnological study of a bog lake which has never developed a marginal mat. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.57: 344–357.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  966. 954.
    West, G. S. 1902. On some algae from hot springs. Jour. Bot.40: 241–248.Google Scholar
  967. 955.
    West, W., andWest, G. S. 1909. The British freshwater phytoplankton, with special reference to the desmid-plankton and the distribution of British desmids. Proc. Roy. Soc. B.81: 165–206.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  968. 956.
    -----, ----- andCarter, Nellie. 1904–1923. A monograph of the British Desmidiaceae. I–V. Ray Society.Google Scholar
  969. 957.
    ————— and —————. 1912. On the periodicity of the phytoplankton of some British lakes. Jour. Linn. Soc. London, Bot.40: 395–432.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  970. 958.
    Wettstein, F. v.-. 1921. Zur Bedeutung und Technik der Reinkultur für Systematik und Floristik der Algen. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.70: 23–29.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  971. 959.
    Whipple, G. C. 1927. The microscopy of drinking water. 586 pp. Pls. 1–19.Google Scholar
  972. 960.
    ————— andParker, H. N. 1902. On the amount of oxygen and carbonic acid in natural waters and the effects of these gases upon the occurrence of microscopical organisms. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.23(1901): 103–144.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  973. 961.
    Wiebe, A. H. 1927. Biological survey of the upper Mississippi River with special reference to pollution. U. S. Bur. Fish. Bull.43(2): 137–167.Google Scholar
  974. 962.
    Wiedling, S. 1943. Die Kultur der Diatomeen. Mikrokosmos36(6/7): 80–83.Google Scholar
  975. 963.
    —————. 1948. Beiträge zur Kenntnis der vegetativen Vermehrung der Diatomeen. Bot. Not.1948: 322–354. 25 diagr.Google Scholar
  976. 964.
    Williams, A. E., andBurris, R. H. 1952. Nitrogen-fixation by blue-green algae and their nitrogenous composition. Amer. Jour. Bot.39(5): 340–342.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  977. 965.
    Williams, J. L. 1903. Alternation of generations in the Dictyotaceae. (Abst.) New Phytol.2: 184–186.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  978. 966.
    —————. 1904. Studies in the Dictyotaceae. I. The cytology of the tetrasporangium and the germinating tetraspore. Ann. Bot.18: 141–160.Google Scholar
  979. 967.
    —————. 1904a. Studies in the Dictyotaceae. II. The cytology of the gametophyte generation.Ibid. 18: 183–204.Google Scholar
  980. 968.
    —————. 1905. Studies in the Dictyotaceae. III. The periodicity of the sexual cells inDictyota dichotoma.Ibid. 19: 531–560.Google Scholar
  981. 969.
    —————. 1921. The gametophytes and fertilization inLaminaria andChorda. (Preliminary account).Ibid. 35: 603–607.Google Scholar
  982. 970.
    Williams, L. G. 1949. Marine algal ecology at Cape Lookout, North Carolina. Furman Stud., Bull. Furman Univ.31(5): 1–21.Google Scholar
  983. 971.
    Winter, G. 1935. Ueber die Assimilation des Luftstickstoffs durch endophytische Blaualgen. Beitr. Biol. Pflanzen,23: 295–335.Google Scholar
  984. 972.
    Wittrock, V. P. 1883. Om snöns och isens flora särskildt i de arktiska trakterna. Über die Schnee- und Eis-flora, besonder in den arktischen Gegenden.In: Nordenskiöld, A. E. Studier och Forskingar Föranledda af mina resar i Höga Norden. Heft 2,3: 65–124.Google Scholar
  985. 973.
    Wohlschlag, D. E., andHasler, A. D. 1951. Some quantitative aspects of algal growth in Lake Mendota. Ecology32(4): 581–593.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  986. 974.
    Wolf, F. A. 1930. A parasitic alga,Cephaleuros virescens Kuntze, on citrus and certain other plants. Jour. Elisha Mitchell Sci. Soc.45: 187–205. 5 pls.Google Scholar
  987. 975.
    Wollenweider, R., andWolff, H. 1948. Zur Methodik der Planktonstatistik, kritische Bemerkungen zur Verwendung des sogenannenten Zürchertrichters, Schweizerische. Zeit. Hydrol.11(1/2): 254–262. 1 fig.Google Scholar
  988. 976.
    Womersley, H. B. 1947. The marine ecology of Kangaroo Island. I. A general account of the algal ecology. Trans. Roy. Soc. So. Australia71(2): 228–252.Google Scholar
  989. 977.
    ————— andEdmonds, S. J. 1952. Marine coastal zonation in southern Australia in relation to a general scheme of classification. Jour. Ecol.40(1): 84–90.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  990. 978.
    Wood, R. D. 1950. Stability and zonation of Characeae. Ecology31(4): 642–647.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  991. 979.
    —————. 1952. An analysis of ecological factors in the occurrence of Characeae of the Woods Hole region, Massachusetts.Ibid. 33(1): 104–109.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  992. 980.
    Woronichin, N. N. 1923. Les algues epiphylles en Transcaucasie. Bull. Jard. Bot. URSS22: 71–76.Google Scholar
  993. 981.
    Wright, Stillman. 1955. Limnological survey of western Lake Erie. With chapters by L. H. Tiffany and Wilbur M. Tidd. U. S. Bur Fish., Dept. Int. Spec. Sci. Rep. 139.Google Scholar
  994. 982.
    Wurtz, A. 1948. Essai d’hydrobiologie comparée appliquée aux étangs. I. Relations entre la phytoplancton et les methodes de culture des étangs. Ann. Stat. Centr. Hydrobiol. Appl.2: 93–127.Google Scholar
  995. 983.
    —————. 1949. Croissance d’un volvocale:Pandorina morum (Müll.) dans divers millieux et organiques. Compt. Rend. Soc. Biol.143: 1483–1486.Google Scholar
  996. 984.
    Yamada, Y., andSaito, E. 1938. On some culture experiments with swarmers of certain species belonging to the Ulvaceae. Sci. Pap. Instit. Algol. Res. Hokkaido Imp. Univ.2(1): 35–51.Google Scholar
  997. 985.
    Yamanouchi, S. 1906. The life history ofPolysiphonia violacea. Bot. Gaz.41: 425–433.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  998. 986.
    —————. 1909. Cytology ofCutleria andAglaozonia; a preliminary paper.Ibid. 48: 380–386.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  999. 987.
    —————. 1912. The life history ofCutleria.Ibid. 54: 441–502.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1000. 988.
    —————. 1913. The life history ofZanardinia.Ibid. 56: 1–35.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1001. 989.
    Yoneda, Y. 1938. Thermal and sub-thermal Cyanophycean algae from Beppu. Acta Phytotax. et Geobot.7(4): 213–221.Google Scholar
  1002. 989A.
    —————. 1941. Studies on the thermal algae of Hokkaido.Ibid. 10(3): 159–171. Figs.Google Scholar
  1003. 990.
    Yonge, C. M. 1934. Origin and nature of the association between Invertebratae and unicellular algae. Nature134: 12–15.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1004. 991.
    ————— andNicholls, A. G. 1932. Studies on the physiology of corals. IV. The structure, distribution and physiology of the Zooxanthellae. Rep. Great Barrier Reef Exped. Vol. 1: 135–176.Google Scholar
  1005. 992.
    Yoshimura, S. 1936. The effect of salt-breeze on the chemical composition of freshwater lakes near the sea. Arch. Hydrobiol. u. Planktonk.30: 345–351.Google Scholar
  1006. 993.
    Young, O. W. 1945. A limnological investigation of periphyton in Douglas Lake, Michigan. Trans. Amer. Micr. Soc.64: 1–20.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1007. 994.
    Young, R. T. 1935. The life of Flathead Lake, Montana. Ecol. Monogr.5: 91–163.Google Scholar
  1008. 995.
    Zacharias, E. 1903. Über die Cyanophyceen. Jahrb. der Hamburg Wiss. Anstalt.21: 49–89.Google Scholar
  1009. 996.
    Zakrzewski, B. S. 1934. Über thermophile Schizophyta der heissen quellen Colscha-i-eb-i-garm in Tadshikistan. Bull. Univ. Asie Central Taschkent19: 141–150.Google Scholar
  1010. 997.
    Zaneveld, J. S. 1937. The littoral zonation of some Fucaceae in relation to desiccation. Jour. Ecol.25: 431–468.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1011. 998.
    Zanfrognini, C. 1915. Intorno laCaloplaca citrina e la sua autonomia rispetto alli stati leprosi di altri Licheni. La Nuova Notar. XXVI, Anno30: 155–165.Google Scholar
  1012. 999.
    Zernov, S. 1904. (Sur le changement annuel du plancton de la Mer Noir dans la bai de Sebastapol). Bull. Acad. Imp. Sci. St. Pétersbourg, V,20(4): 119–134. [In Russ.]Google Scholar
  1013. 1000.
    Zinnecker, E. 1935. Beiträge zur Entwicklungsgeschichte der Protophyten. XIII. Reduktionsteilung, Kernphasenwechsel und Geschlechtsbestimmung beiBryopsis plumosa (Huds.) Ag. Oesterr. Bot. Zeit.84: 53–72. Abb. 1–6.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  1014. 1001.
    Conrad, W., andKufferath, H. 1954. Recherches sur les eaux saumâtres des environs de Lilloo. II Partie Descriptive. Algues et protistes. Considerations écologiques. Inst. Roy. Sci. Nat. de Belgique, Mém. No. 127: 1–346. Pls. 1–27.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© The New York Botanical Garden 1956

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. W. Prescott
    • 1
  1. 1.Michigan State UniversityEast Lansing

Personalised recommendations