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Protozoa

(Kingdom)

Overview

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Photos

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Taxonomy

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The Kingdom Protozoa is a member of the Domain Eukaryota. Here is the complete "parentage" of Protozoa:

The Kingdom Protozoa is further organized into finer groupings including:

Families

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Acanthamoebidae

Acanthamoebidae is a family of Amoebozoa. [more]

Acanthochiasmidae

[more]

Acanthocistidae

[more]

Acanthocollidae

[more]

Acanthocystidae

[more]

Acanthodesmiidae

[more]

Acanthoecidae

[more]

Acanthometridae

[more]

Acanthomorphitidae

[more]

Acanthoplegmidae

[more]

Acervulinidae

[more]

Acinetidae

[more]

Acrasidae

Acrasidae is a family of slime molds which belongs to the protist group Percolozoa. The name acrasio- comes from the Greek Akrasia, meaning "acting against one's judgement." This group consists of cellular slime molds. [more]

Acropisthiidae

[more]

Actinichonidae

[more]

Actiniscaceae

[more]

Actinobolinidae

[more]

Actinocephalidae

[more]

Actinommidae

[more]

Actinosphaeridae

[more]

Acutidae

[more]

Acytosteliidae

[more]

Adeleidae

[more]

Adinimonadaceae

[more]

Aggregatidae

[more]

Aikinetocystidae

[more]

Alabaminidae

[more]

Alfredinidae

[more]

Allantocystidae

[more]

Allogromiidae

[more]

Almaenidae

[more]

Alveolinidae

[more]

Ammodiscidae

[more]

Ammosphaeroidinidae

[more]

Amoebidae

[more]

Amoebidiaceae

Amoebidiidae is a family or protists, previously thought to be zygomycete fungi belonging to the class , but now considered to be members of the opisthokont protist group Mesomycetozoea. The family was originally called Amoebidiaceae, and considered the sole family of the fungal order Amoebidiales. [more]

Amoebidiidae

Amoebidiidae is a family or protists, previously thought to be zygomycete fungi belonging to the class , but now considered to be members of the opisthokont protist group Mesomycetozoea. The family was originally called Amoebidiaceae, and considered the sole family of the fungal order Amoebidiales. [more]

Amoebophryaceae

Amoebophyra (or Amoebophrya) is a genus of dinoflagellate. [more]

Amphileptidae

[more]

Amphilithidae

[more]

Amphiplatysporidae

[more]

Amphisiellidae

[more]

Amphisoleniaceae

[more]

Amphisteginidae

[more]

Amylovoracidae

[more]

Anaeromonadea

[more]

Ancistridae

[more]

Ancistrocomidae

[more]

Angeiocystidae

[more]

Annulopatellinidae

[more]

Anomalinidae

[more]

Anoplophryidae

[more]

Anthemosomatidae

[more]

Apodiniaceae

[more]

Apsiktratidae

[more]

Apusomonadidae

[more]

Arcellidae

[more]

Archaeosphaerodiniopsidaceae

[more]

Archiastomatidae

[more]

Arcyriaceae

[more]

Artostrobiidae

[more]

Ascampbelliellidae

[more]

Aspidiscidae

[more]

Astasiaceae

[more]

Asterigerinatidae

[more]

Asterigerinidae

[more]

Asterocyclinidae

[more]

Astracanthidae

[more]

Astrolithidae

[more]

Astrorhizidae

[more]

Astylozoidae

[more]

Astylozoonidae

[more]

Atlanticellidae

[more]

Aulacanthidae

[more]

Aulosphaeridae

[more]

Babesiidae

[more]

Baculellidae

[more]

Bagginidae

[more]

Balanionidae

[more]

Balantidiidae

[more]

Bardeliellidae

[more]

Bathysiphonidae

[more]

Biomyxidae

[more]

Bisacciidae

[more]

Blastodiniaceae

[more]

Blepharismidae

[more]

Blepharocorythidae

[more]

Bodinidae

[more]

Bodonidae

[more]

Bolivinellidae

[more]

Bolivinidae

[more]

Bolivinitidae

[more]

Bolivinoididae

[more]

Brachydiniaceae

[more]

Bronnimanniidae

[more]

Brustiophoridae

[more]

Bryometopidae

[more]

Bryophryidae

[more]

Bueningiidae

[more]

Buetschliidae

[more]

Buliminellidae

[more]

Buliminoididae

[more]

Bursaridiidae

[more]

Bursariidae

[more]

Cachonellaceae

[more]

Caenomorphidae

[more]

Calcarinidae

[more]

Calonymphidae

[more]

Calyptosporiidae

[more]

Calyptotrichidae

[more]

Camerinidae

[more]

Candeinidae

[more]

Cannobotryidae

[more]

Cannosphaeridae

[more]

Carpediemonadidae

[more]

Carpocaniidae

[more]

Carterinidae

Carterinida is a small, recent, order of foraminiferans (in Kingdom Rhizaria), once included in the Rotaliida as the superamily Carterinacea, named by Loeblich and Tappan in 1955. Its present status as an order is based on the composition of the test (or shell) which is composed of large, fusiform, low-magnesium calcite spicules, commonly oriented parallel to the periphery, in a matrix of smaller spicules. The tests themselves are trochospiral with later chambers that may be subdivided by secondary septa known as septula. [more]

Cassidulinidae

[more]

Castanellidae

[more]

Caucasinidae

[more]

Caulleryellidae

[more]

Cavosteliidae

[more]

Centropyxidae

[more]

Cephaloidophoridae

[more]

Cephalolobidae

[more]

Ceratiaceae

[more]

Ceratiomyxaceae

[more]

Ceratiomyxidae

[more]

Ceratobuliminidae

[more]

Ceratocoryaceae

[more]

Ceratoperidiniaceae

[more]

Cercomonadidae

[more]

Cerelasmidae

[more]

Certesiidae

[more]

Challengeridae

[more]

Chattonidiidae

[more]

Chilodochonidae

[more]

Chilododontidae

[more]

Chilodonellidae

[more]

Chiloguembelinidae

[more]

Chilostomellidae

[more]

Chitonellidae

[more]

Chlamydodontidae

[more]

Choanoflagellatea

The choanoflagellates are a group of free-living unicellular and colonial flagellate eukaryotes considered to be the closest living relatives of the animals. As the name suggests, choanoflagellates (collared flagellates) have a distinctive cell morphology characterized by an ovoid or spherical cell body 3-10 ?m in diameter with a single apical flagellum surrounded by a collar of 30-40 microvilli (see figure). Movement of the flagellum creates water currents that can propel free-swimming choanoflagellates through the water column and trap bacteria and detritus against the collar of microvilli where these foodstuffs are engulfed. This feeding provides a critical link within the global carbon cycle, linking trophic levels. In addition to their critical ecological roles, choanoflagellates are of particular interest to evolutionary biologists studying the origins of multicellularity in animals. As the closest living relatives of animals, choanoflagellates serve as a useful model for reconstructions of the last unicellular ancestor of animals. [more]

Chytriodiniaceae

[more]

Cibicididae

[more]

Cinetochilidae

[more]

Circoporidae

[more]

Cladopyxiaceae

[more]

Clastodermidae

[more]

Clathrostomatidae

[more]

Clathrulinidae

[more]

Clausilocolidae

[more]

Claustrosporidiidae

[more]

Clevelandellidae

[more]

Climacostomidae

[more]

Cnemidosporidae

[more]

Coccidiniaceae

[more]

Coccodiscidae

[more]

Cochliopodiidae

[more]

Cochlosomatidae

[more]

Codonellidae

[more]

Codonellopsidae

[more]

Codonosigidae

[more]

Coelodendridae

[more]

Coelosomidae

[more]

Coelosomididae

[more]

Cohnilembidae

[more]

Colepidae

[more]

Colliniidae

[more]

Collosphaeridae

[more]

Collozoidae

[more]

Colpodellidae

Colpodella is a genus of alveolates comprising 5 species, and two further possible species: They share all the synapomorphies of apicomplexans, but are free-living, rather than parasitic. Many members of this genus were previously assigned to a different genus - . [more]

Colpodidae

[more]

Colpodidiidae

[more]

Conaconidae

[more]

Concharidae

[more]

Conchophthiridae

[more]

Condylostomatidae

[more]

Conidophryidae

[more]

Conorboididae

[more]

Contophryidae

[more]

Copromyxidae

Copromyxa is a genus of Amoebozoa. [more]

Corallomyxidae

[more]

Cornuspiridae

[more]

Corynophryidae

[more]

Coskinolinidae

[more]

Cribrariaceae

[more]

Cristidiscoidea

Crypthecodiniaceae

[more]

Cryptochilidae

[more]

Cryptodifflugiidae

[more]

Cryptopharyngidae

[more]

Cryptosporidiidae

Cryptosporidiosis, also known as crypto, is a parasitic disease caused by Cryptosporidium, a protozoan parasite in the phylum Apicomplexa. It affects the intestines of mammals and is typically an acute short-term infection. It is spread through the fecal-oral route, often through contaminated water; the main symptom is self-limiting diarrhea in people with intact immune systems. In immunocompromised individuals, such as AIDS patients, the symptoms are particularly severe and often fatal. Cryptosporidium is the organism most commonly isolated in HIV positive patients presenting with diarrhea. Treatment is symptomatic, with fluid rehydration, electrolyte correction and management of any pain. Despite not being identified until 1976, it is one of the most common waterborne diseases and is found worldwide. The parasite is transmitted by environmentally hardy microbial cysts (oocysts) that, once ingested, exist in the small intestine and result in an infection of intestinal epithelial tissue. [more]

Ctedoctematidae

[more]

Curimostomatidae

[more]

Cyathodiniidae

[more]

Cyclamminidae

[more]

Cycloposthiidae

[more]

Cymbaloporidae

[more]

Cyphoderiidae

[more]

Cyrtocaryidae

[more]

Cyrtolophosididae

[more]

Cyrtolophosidiidae

[more]

Cyttarocylididae

[more]

Dactylophoridae

[more]

Dactylosomatidae

[more]

Delosinidae

[more]

Deltotrichonymphidae

[more]

Dendrocometidae

[more]

Dendrosomatidae

[more]

Desmocapsaceae

[more]

Desmomastigaceae

[more]

Devescovinidae

[more]

Dianemidae

[more]

Dicocyclinidae

[more]

Dictyacanthidae

[more]

Dictyocystidae

[more]

Dictyosteliidae

[more]

Didiniidae

[more]

Didymiaceae

Didymiaceae is a family of slime molds. It contains 6 genera: [more]

Didymiidae

[more]

Didymophyidae

[more]

Difflugiidae

[more]

Dinamoebaceae

[more]

Dinocloniaceae

[more]

Dinophyceae

Dinophysiaceae

[more]

Dinosphaeraceae

[more]

Diphylleidae

[more]

Diploconidae

[more]

Diplocystidae

[more]

Diplonemidae

[more]

Discomorphellidae

[more]

Discophryidae

[more]

Discorbidae

[more]

Discorbinellidae

[more]

Discospirinidae

[more]

Discotrichidae

[more]

Distomatopyxidae

[more]

Dorataspidae

[more]

Dragescoidae

[more]

Duboscquellaceae

Duboscquella is a genus of Alveolata. [more]

Dynobryonaceae

[more]

Dysteriidae

[more]

Earlandinitidae

[more]

Echinamoebidae

Echinamoebidae is a family of Amoebozoa, containing the genera Echinamoeba and Filamoeba. It was established by Frederick Page in 1975. [more]

Echinichonidae

[more]

Echinosteliaceae

[more]

Echinosteliidae

Echinostelium is a genus of slime mould, and the only genus in the family Echinosteliaceae, or Echinosteliidae. It was discovered by Heinrich Anton de Bary in 1855, apparently near Frankfurt am Main. It has an "apogamic" life cycle; only minute plasmodia are produced, which have never been seen to undergo sexual fusion. The plasmodium can divide vegetatively, in a process called plasmotomy, to distinguish it from true cell division. The genus Echinostelium comprises at least five species: [more]

Echinosteliopsidae

[more]

Eggerellidae

[more]

Eimeriidae

Eimeriidae is a family of Apicomplexa. It contains the following genera: [more]

Elaeomyxidae

[more]

Eleutheroschizonidae

Eleutheroschizonidae is a family of parasitic protozoa in the order Protococcidiorida. There are three genera currently recognised in this family. All species in this family infect annelids. [more]

Elleipsisomatidae

[more]

Ellobiophryidae

[more]

Elphidiidae

[more]

Enchelyidae

[more]

Enchelyodontidae

[more]

Enchelyomorphidae

[more]

Endemosarcidae

[more]

Endosphaeridae

[more]

Endothyridae

[more]

Entamoebidae

[more]

Enteridiidae

[more]

Enterocystidae

[more]

Enteromonadidae

[more]

Entodiscidae

[more]

Entomosigmaceae

[more]

Entorhipidiidae

[more]

Epalxellidae

[more]

Ephelotidae

[more]

Epiclintidae

[more]

Epiplocylididae

[more]

Epistomariidae

[more]

Epistominidae

[more]

Epistylidae

[more]

Epistylididae

[more]

Eponididae

[more]

Erionellidae

[more]

Ethmosphaeridae

[more]

Eucomonymphidae

[more]

Euglenaceae

Euglena is a genus of unicellular flagellate protists. It is the best known and most widely studied member of the phylum Euglenozoa (also known as Euglenophyta), a diverse group containing some 44 genera and at least 800 species. Species of Euglena are found in fresh and salt waters. They are often abundant in quiet, inland waters, where they may bloom in numbers sufficient to color the surface of ponds and ditches green (E. viridis) or red (E. sanguinea). [more]

Euglenidae

[more]

Euglyphidae

[more]

Euplotidae

[more]

Eutreptiaceae

[more]

Exocolpodidae

[more]

Exoschizonidae

[more]

Filamoebidae

[more]

Filichonidae

[more]

Fischerinidae

[more]

Flabellulidae

[more]

Foettingeriidae

[more]

Folliculinidae

[more]

Fonticulidae

[more]

Frontoniidae

[more]

Furgasoniidae

[more]

Fursenkoinidae

[more]

Fuscheriidae

[more]

Fusionidae

[more]

Ganymedidae

[more]

Gastrocirrhidae

[more]

Gastronautidae

[more]

Gavelinellidae

[more]

Gavellinellidae

[more]

Geleiidae

[more]

Gemmocystidae

[more]

Gephyramoebidae

[more]

Gigaductidae

[more]

Gigartaconidae

[more]

Glabratellidae

[more]

Glandulinidae

[more]

Glaucomidae

[more]

Glenodiniaceae

[more]

Glenodiniopsidaceae

[more]

Globanomalinidae

[more]

Globigerinelloididae

[more]

Globigerinidae

[more]

Globigerinitidae

[more]

Globorotaliidae

[more]

Globorotalitidae

[more]

Globotextulariidae

[more]

Globotruncanidae

[more]

Goniodomaceae

[more]

Goniodomataceae

[more]

Gonyaulacaceae

[more]

Gregarinidae

[more]

Grelliidae

[more]

Gromiidae

[more]

Grossglockneriidae

[more]

Gruberellidae

[more]

Guembelitriidae

[more]

Guttulinaceae

[more]

Guttulinopsidae

[more]

Gymnodiniaceae

[more]

Gymnosphaeridae

[more]

Haemogregarinidae

[more]

Haemohormidiidae

[more]

Halteriidae

[more]

Hantkeninidae

[more]

Haplodiniaceae

[more]

Haplophragmoididae

[more]

Haplosporidiidae

[more]

Haplozoaceae

[more]

Haptophryidae

[more]

Hartmannellidae

[more]

Hartmannulidae

[more]

Hastigerinidae

[more]

Hauerinidae

[more]

Hausmanniellidae

[more]

Hedbergellidae

[more]

Heleninidae

[more]

Heleoperidae

[more]

Helicoprorodontidae

[more]

Heliochonidae

[more]

Hemigordiopsidae

[more]

Hemispeiridae

[more]

Hemisphaeramminidae

[more]

Hepatozoidae

[more]

Herkomorphitae

[more]

Heronalleniidae

[more]

Heteraulacaceae

[more]

Heterocapsaceae

[more]

Heterodiniaceae

[more]

Heterohelicidae

[more]

Heterolepidae

[more]

Heteromitidae

[more]

Heterophryidae

[more]

Heterophyridae

[more]

Heterotrichea

The heterotrichs are a class of ciliates. They typically have a prominent adoral zone of membranelles circling the mouth, used in locomotion and feeding, and shorter cilia on the rest of the body. Many species are highly contractile, and are typically compressed or conical in form. These include some of the largest protozoa, such as Stentor and Spirostomum, as well as many brightly pigmented forms, such as certain Blepharisma. [more]

Hexalaspidae

[more]

Hexamitidae

[more]

Hirmocystidae

[more]

Histiobalantiidae

[more]

Histionidae

[more]

Holomastigotidae

[more]

Holomastigotoididae

[more]

Holophryidae

[more]

Holostichidae

[more]

Homalozoonidae

[more]

Homotrematidae

[more]

Hoplitophryidae

[more]

Hoplonymphidae

[more]

Hormosinidae

[more]

Hospitellidae

[more]

Hyalodiscidae

[more]

Hyalospheniidae

[more]

Hypocomidae

[more]

Hysterocinetidae

[more]

Ichthyophthiriidae

[more]

Intoshellinidae

[more]

Inversochonidae

[more]

Involutinidae

[more]

Isochonidae

[more]

Isochonopsidae

[more]

Isotrichidae

[more]

Ixorheidae

[more]

Jakobidae

[more]

Jaroschiidae

[more]

Joeniidae

[more]

Kahliellidae

[more]

Karreriidae

[more]

Karyolysidae

[more]

Karyorelictea

Kentrophoridae

[more]

Keramosphaeridae

[more]

Keronidae

[more]

Kiitrichidae

[more]

Kinetoplastea

Klossiellidae

[more]

Kofoidiidae

[more]

Kofoidiniaceae

[more]

Komokiidae

[more]

Kreyellidae

[more]

Kryoprorodontidae

[more]

Kyaroikeidae

[more]

Lacrymariidae

[more]

Lagenidae

[more]

Lagenophryidae

[more]

Lagynidae

[more]

Lamtopyxidae

[more]

Lankesterellidae

[more]

Lecudinidae

[more]

Leegaardiellidae

[more]

Legerellidae

[more]

Leidyanidae

[more]

Leiotrochidae

[more]

Lembadionidae

[more]

Leptodiscaceae

[more]

Leptomyxidae

[more]

Lesquereusiidae

[more]

Liceaceae

[more]

Liceidae

[more]

Licnophoridae

[more]

Lipotrophidae

[more]

Lirellidae

[more]

Listerellidae

[more]

Litheliidae

[more]

Lithopteridae

[more]

Litonotidae

[more]

Litostomatea

Lituolidae

[more]

Lituotubidae

[more]

Lobochonidae

[more]

Lohmanniellidae

[more]

Lophodiniaceae

[more]

Lophomonadidae

[more]

Loxocephalidae

[more]

Loxodidae

[more]

Lynchellidae

[more]

Macropodiniidae

[more]

Malacophryidae

[more]

Malawimonadidae

[more]

Maritujidae

[more]

Marteiliidae

[more]

Marynidae

[more]

Mastigamoebidae

[more]

Maupasellidae

[more]

Medusettidae

[more]

Mesodiniidae

[more]

Metacinetidae

[more]

Metacylididae

[more]

Metacystidae

[more]

Metameridae

[more]

Metopidae

[more]

Microchlamyiidae

[more]

Microcoryciidae

[more]

Microjoeniidae

[more]

Microthoracidae

[more]

Miliolidae

Miliolidae is a family in the superfamily Miliolacea of miliolid foraminifera. [more]

Millettiidae

[more]

Miogypsinidae

[more]

Mississippinidae

[more]

Monocercomonadidae

[more]

Monocystidae

[more]

Monoductidae

[more]

Monoicidae

[more]

Multiciliidae

[more]

Myelastridae

[more]

Mylestomatidae

[more]

Myriosporidae

[more]

Nassulidae

[more]

Nassulopsidae

[more]

Nebelidae

[more]

Neobursaridiidae

[more]

Neonyctotheridae

[more]

Noctilucaceae

[more]

Nodosariidae

[more]

Nolaclusiliidae

[more]

Nonionidae

[more]

Nubeculariidae

[more]

Nucleariidae

[more]

Nummulitidae

[more]

Nyctotheridae

[more]

Oligohymenophorea

[more]

Oodiniaceae

[more]

Opalinopsidae

[more]

Operculariidae

[more]

Operculinidae

[more]

Ophrydiidae

[more]

Ophryocystidae

[more]

Ophryodendridae

[more]

Ophryoglenidae

[more]

Ophryoscolecidae

[more]

Ophthalmidiidae

[more]

Opisthonectidae

[more]

Orbulinidae

[more]

Orchitophryidae

[more]

Oridorsalidae

[more]

Orthodonellidae

[more]

Osangulariidae

[more]

Ostreopsidaceae

[more]

Oxymonadidae

[more]

Oxyphysiaceae

[more]

Oxyrrhinaceae

[more]

Oxytoxaceae

[more]

Oxytrichidae

[more]

Palaeotextulariidae

[more]

Pannellainidae

[more]

Paracinetidae

[more]

Paraisotrichidae

[more]

Paralembidae

[more]

Parameciidae

[more]

Paramoebidae

Paramoebidae is a family of Amoebozoa, classified under Dactylopodida. [more]

Paramyxidae

[more]

Paranassulidae

[more]

Parapodophryidae

[more]

Paraptychostomidae

[more]

Paraquadrulidae

[more]

Parauronematidae

[more]

Parrelloididae

[more]

Patellinidae

[more]

Paulinellidae

[more]

Pavoninidae

[more]

Pegidiidae

[more]

Pellatispiridae

[more]

Pelomyxidae

[more]

Penardiidae

[more]

Peneropidae

[more]

Peneroplidae

[more]

Peniculistomatidae

[more]

Peranemataceae

Dryopteridaceae, is a family of leptosporangiate ferns in the order Polypodiales. They are known colloquially as the wood ferns. They comprise about 1700 species and have a cosmopolitan distribution. They may be terrestrial, epipetric, hemiepiphytic, or epiphytic. Many are cultivated as ornamental plants. The largest genera are Elaphoglossum (600), Polystichum (260), Dryopteris (225), and Ctenitis (150). These four genera contain about 70% of the species. Dryopteridaceae diverged from the other families in eupolypods I about 100 Mya (million years ago). [more]

Percolatea

[more]

Peridiniaceae

[more]

Peritromidae

[more]

Perkinsidae

[more]

Petalotrichidae

[more]

Phacodiniidae

[more]

Phacodiscidae

[more]

Phaeodinidae

[more]

Phaeosphaeridae

[more]

Phalacrocleptidae

[more]

Phalansteriidae

[more]

Philasteridae

[more]

Phractopeltidae

[more]

Phryganellidae

[more]

Phyllochonidae

[more]

Phyllopharyngea

Phyllostauridae

[more]

Physaridae

[more]

Phytodiniaceae

[more]

Placentulinidae

[more]

Placidae

[more]

Placopsilinidae

[more]

Plagiocampidae

[more]

Plagiopylea

Plagiopylidae

[more]

Plagiopyxidae

[more]

Plagiotomidae

[more]

Plagoniidae

[more]

Planomalinidae

[more]

Planorbulinidae

[more]

Planulinidae

[more]

Planulinoididae

[more]

Plasmodiidae

[more]

Plasmodiophoraceae

[more]

Plasmodiophoridae

[more]

Platyophryidae

[more]

Plesiotrichopidae

[more]

Pleuronematidae

[more]

Pleuroplitidae

[more]

Pleurostomellidae

[more]

Podolampaceae

[more]

Podophryidae

[more]

Polycyclidae

[more]

Polykrikaceae

[more]

Polymastigidae

[more]

Polymorphinidae

[more]

Polypyramidae

[more]

Polysaccamminidae

[more]

Porodiscidae

[more]

Porospathidae

[more]

Porosporidae

[more]

Prorocentraceae

The Prorocentrales are a small order of dinoflagellates. They are distinguished by having their two flagella inserted apically, rather than ventrally as in other groups. One flagellum extends forward and the other circles its base, and there are no flagellar grooves. This arrangement is called desmokont, in contrast to the dinokont arrangement found in other groups. Accordingly, the Prorocentrales may be called desmoflagellates, and in some classifications were treated as a separate class Desmophyceae. [more]

Prorodontidae

[more]

Prostomatea

Protaspidaceae

[more]

Protocruziidae

[more]

Protoodiniaceae

[more]

Protoperidiniaceae

[more]

Protosteliaceae

[more]

Protosteliidae

[more]

Psammettidae

[more]

Psamminidae

[more]

Psammosphaeridae

[more]

Pseudochlamydonellidae

[more]

Pseudocohnilembidae

[more]

Pseudodifflugiidae

[more]

Pseudoguadryinidae

[more]

Pseudoholophryidae

[more]

Pseudokeronopsidae

[more]

Pseudolithidae

[more]

Pseudomicrothoracidae

[more]

Pseudoparrellidae

[more]

Pseudotrachelocercidae

[more]

Pseudourostylidae

[more]

Psilotrichidae

[more]

Pterocorythidae

[more]

Pteromorphitae

[more]

Ptychocylididae

[more]

Ptychodiscaceae

[more]

Pulleniatinidae

[more]

Pycnotrichidae

[more]

Pyloniidae

[more]

Pyrocystaceae

[more]

Pyrophacaceae

[more]

Pyrsonymphidae

[more]

Quadrimorphinidae

[more]

Radiophryidae

[more]

Raphidiophryidae

[more]

Raphidiophyidae

[more]

Reichenowellidae

[more]

Remaneicidae

[more]

Reticulomyxidae

[more]

Retortamonadidae

[more]

Reussellidae

[more]

Rhabdonellidae

[more]

Rhabdophryidae

[more]

Rhizamminidae

[more]

Rhizonymphidae

[more]

Rhytidocystidae

[more]

Riveroinidae

[more]

Robertinidae

[more]

Rosalinidae

[more]

Rotaliellidae

[more]

Rotaliidae

[more]

Rotaliporidae

[more]

Rovinjellidae

[more]

Rugoglobigerinidae

[more]

Rzehakinidae

[more]

Saccamminidae

[more]

Saccinobaculidae

[more]

Sagosphaeridae

[more]

Salpingoecidae

[more]

Sarcocystidae

[more]

Sarcomonadea

[more]

Scaphidiodontidae

[more]

Schackoinidae

[more]

Schaudinnellidae

[more]

Schizamminidae

[more]

Schizocystidae

[more]

Schwagerinidae

[more]

Scyphidiidae

[more]

Selenidiidae

[more]

Selenidioididae

[more]

Selenococcidiidae

[more]

Shepheardellidae

[more]

Sicuophoridae

[more]

Siedleckiidae

[more]

Siphogenerinoididae

[more]

Siphoninidae

[more]

Sonderiidae

[more]

Soritidae

[more]

Sorogenidae

[more]

Spathidiidae

[more]

Spelaeophryidae

[more]

Sphaeramminidae

[more]

Sphaeriparaceae

[more]

Sphaerocystidae

[more]

Sphaeroidinellidae

[more]

Sphaeroidinidae

[more]

Sphenophryidae

[more]

Spirillinidae

[more]

Spirochonidae

[more]

Spirocystidae

[more]

Spirodiniidae

[more]

Spirofilidae

[more]

Spiroloculinidae

[more]

Spiromonadaceae

[more]

Spironemidae

[more]

Spiroplectamminidae

[more]

Spirostomidae

[more]

Spirotectinidae

[more]

Spirotrichea

[more]

Spirotrichonymphidae

[more]

Spirotrichosomidae

[more]

Spirozonidae

[more]

Spongodiscidae

Spongodiscidae is a radiolarian protists family in the order Spumellaria. [more]

Spongomonadidae

[more]

Squamulinidae

[more]

Stainforthiidae

[more]

Stannomidae

[more]

Stauracanthidae

[more]

Stauraconidae

[more]

Staurojoeninidae

[more]

Stemonitidaceae

[more]

Stemonitidae

[more]

Stenophoridae

[more]

Stentoridae

[more]

Stephanopogonidae

[more]

Stereomyxidae

[more]

Stilostomellidae

[more]

Stokesiidae

[more]

Streblomastigidae

[more]

Strobilididae

[more]

Strobilidiidae

[more]

Strombidiidae

[more]

Strombidinopsidae

[more]

Strongylidiidae

[more]

Stylocephalidae

[more]

Stylochonidae

[more]

Stylostomatidae

[more]

Suessiaceae

[more]

Symbiodiniaceae

[more]

Syncystidae

[more]

Syndiniaceae

[more]

Synhymeniidae

[more]

Syringamminidae

[more]

Tachyblastonidae

[more]

Tectohymenidae

[more]

Telamminidae

[more]

Teranymphidae

[more]

Termitophryidae

[more]

Tetrahymenidae

[more]

Textulariidae

[more]

Thalassicollidae

[more]

Thaumatomastigidae

[more]

Thecacinetidae

[more]

Thecadiniaceae

[more]

Thecamoebidae

[more]

Theileriidae

[more]

Theoperidae

[more]

Thigmocomidae

[more]

Thigmophryidae

[more]

Tholoniidae

[more]

Thoracosphaeraceae

[more]

Thyrophylacidae

[more]

Tintinnidae

[more]

Tintinnidiidae

[more]

Tokophryidae

[more]

Tortoplectellidae

[more]

Tosaidae

[more]

Tracheliidae

[more]

Trachelocercidae

[more]

Trachelophyllidae

[more]

Trachelostylidae

[more]

Transitellidae

[more]

Trepomonadea

Trichiaceae

[more]

Trichiidae

[more]

Trichodinidae

[more]

Trichodinopsidae

[more]

Trichohyalidae

[more]

Trichomonadea

[more]

Trichomonadidae

[more]

Trichonymphidae

[more]

Trichophryidae

[more]

Trichorhynchidae

[more]

Trichosidae

[more]

Trichospiridae

[more]

Trigonopyxidae

[more]

Trihymenidae

[more]

Trimosinidae

[more]

Trimyemidae

[more]

Trinematidae

[more]

Trochamminidae

[more]

Troglodytellidae

[more]

Trypanosomatidae

[more]

Turaniellidae

[more]

Turborotalitidae

[more]

Tuscaroridae

[more]

Undellidae

[more]

Ungulatellidae

[more]

Uradiophoridae

[more]

Urceolariidae

[more]

Urnulidae

[more]

Urocentridae

[more]

Uronematidae

[more]

Uronychiidae

[more]

Urosporidae

[more]

Urosporidiidae

[more]

Urotrichidae

[more]

Urozonidae

[more]

Usconophryidae

[more]

Uvigerinidae

[more]

Vaginicolidae

[more]

Vaginulinidae

[more]

Vahlkampfidae

[more]

Vahlkampfiidae

[more]

Valvulinidae

[more]

Vampyrellidae

[more]

Vannellidae

[more]

Verbeekinidae

[more]

Verneuilinidae

[more]

Vexilliferidae

[more]

Victoriellidae

[more]

Virgulinellidae

[more]

Vorticellidae

[more]

Warnowiaceae

[more]

Woodruffiidae

[more]

Xystonellidae

[more]

Zoothamniidae

[more]

Zooxanthellaceae

[more]

At least 4 species and subspecies belong to the Family Zooxanthellaceae.

More info about the Family Zooxanthellaceae may be found here.

Sources

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Last Revised: August 25, 2014
2014/08/25 12:08:45