Hannco P.A.J. Bakker

Hannco P.A.J. Bakker
Naturalis Biodiversity Center | NCB · Collectiebureau

Master of Science

About

20
Publications
8,628
Reads
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65
Citations
Citations since 2017
18 Research Items
65 Citations
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201720182019202020212022202305101520
Additional affiliations
March 2019 - present
Naturalis Biodiversity Center
Position
  • Projectcoordinator
July 2017 - February 2019
Naturalis Biodiversity Center
Position
  • Employee Collection Projects
Description
  • Collection employee for projects related to the collection. Including the maintenance of the Dutch and Dutch Caribbean Species Register, of which the later will later this year become live available on internet.
June 2016 - June 2017
Naturalis Biodiversity Center
Position
  • Project Employee
Description
  • Project employee for the Dutch Species Register and the Dutch Caribbean Species Catalog.

Publications

Publications (20)
Article
Full-text available
Triphoridae is a family of marine caenogastropods with worldwide distribution. Its maximum diversity is in the Indo-Pacific province, where it is among the five most species-rich families. Taxonomic knowledge is scant and complicated by the high diversity and intra-specific variability. Knowledge of type specimens of described taxa is the fundament...
Article
Full-text available
The Natural History Museum in Vienna hosts the samples of the late 19th century Austro-Hungarian “Pola” expeditions to the Eastern Mediterranean and the Red Sea. Rudolf Sturany studied these samples and described several new species. The type material of 35 species and forms of gastropods collected in the Red Sea is listed and illustrated. For each...
Article
Full-text available
We revise the type specimens of 132 nominal species of worldwide Triphoridae stored in the Natural History Museum of the United Kingdom (NHMUK), London. We provide the species name in its original combination, followed by bibliographic details of the original description, the location of the known type material, the original description (and its tr...
Article
Full-text available
New data on 52 non-indigenous mollusks in the Eastern Mediterranean Sea is reported. Fossarus sp. (aff. aptus sensu Blatterer 2019), Coriophora lessepsiana Albano, Bakker & Sabelli, sp. nov. , Cerithiopsis sp. aff. pulvis, Joculator problematicus Albano & Steger, sp. nov. , Cerithiopsis sp., Elachisina sp., Iravadia aff. elongata, Vitrinella aff. V...
Article
The microgastropod family Triphoridae is one of the five most diverse marine molluscan families. It likely hosts a few thousand species worldwide, but its taxonomy has long been considered challenging due to the high diversity and subtle morphological characters needed for species delimitation. Consequently, only a small portion of the species appe...
Article
Full-text available
Recent kreeg het bijzondere Getijdeslakje een andere wetenschappelijke naam. Daarmee ontstond ineens de vraag: heeft dat invloed op een eventuele beschermingsstatus? Onlogisch, onwenselijk, maar niet onmogelijk. Het dilemma van een belangrijke indicator voor een hoogwaardig zoetwatergetijdengebied. Available at: https://naturetoday.nl/#/nieuws/403...
Article
Full-text available
The extant Triphoridae of the Samoan archipelago are reviewed, and 21 new Samoan records are discussed and illustrated based on recent collections from the island of Tutuila, American Samoa. Confident identifications are provided for the following 9 species: Bouchetriphora pallida (Pease, 1871); Coriophora cnodax (Jousseaume, 1884); Coriophora fusc...
Article
Full-text available
While collecting micromollusks from beach drift at a site east of the Sharks Cove area on the island of Oʻahu following a high surf event, the first author recovered a single specimen of a distinctive species of Triphoridae that did not match any currently identified from the Hawaiian Islands. The spindle-shaped, golden-colored shell tapered both b...
Article
Published in Spirula. In 2009 and 2010, the Faculty of Archaeology of Leiden University performed excavations at the archaeological site Anse Lavoutte on the Caribbean island Saint Lucia. This site was inhabited during the Late Ceramic Age, about A.D. 1000-1500. The authors analysed 20 bags of sieving material collected during these excavations an...
Article
Full-text available
The Fishing Cat is not a species known to inhabit Singapore. However, a historical specimen stated to have come from Singapore in 1819 and attributed to Pierre-Médard Diard (RMNH.MAM.59688) is now housed at Naturalis Biodiversity Center, Leiden, the Netherlands. Two hundred years after it was obtained, the mounted skin and skull of this specimen, i...
Article
Full-text available
he Triphoridae (Gastropoda: Caenogastropoda: Triphoroidea) of the islands of Saint Helena and Ascension have not been thoroughly studied since the first records of this family were made by Edgar Albert Smith in 1890. Since then only five species of Triphora have been known from Saint Helena and since 1975 only a single species from Ascension Isla...
Article
Full-text available
The Naturalis Biodiversity Center (NBC) holds type specimens of 24 taxa of worldwide Triphoridae. For historical specimens (pre-World War II) the species name in its original combination is provided, followed by bibliographic details of the original description, the location of the known type material, the original description, a diagnosis, nomencl...
Article
Full-text available
In the last months of 2018 an investigation was carried out of two freshwater tidal areas along the north bank of the Oude Maas: Ruigeplaatbos and Visserijgriend (Hoogvliet, Zuid-Holland, the Netherlands). During the fieldwork not only the species ‘Murchisonella spec.’ was found, as reported in an earlier paper, but also numerous other remarkable f...
Article
Full-text available
SPIRULA - Murchisonella spec., a species new to the Netherlands, was found for the first time in 2016. New findings of this species in 2018 near Hoogvliet, province of Zuid-Holland, are reported.
Technical Report
Full-text available
Endemic species and subspecies (or “taxa” for short) having restricted geographic distributions are an extremely important feature of biodiversity and a key criterion to conservation valuation and nature management goal-setting. Saba, St. Eustatius and St. Martin (the Dutch SSS islands) form part of the Caribbean biodiversity hotspot region but up...
Technical Report
Full-text available
Anno 2017 the task of mobilizing data from biocollections ahead of us is still enormous (data of 90% of the biocollections still needs to be mobilized). It is imperative for stakeholders, individual keepers of natural science collections, the community at large, and even for funding agencies, not only to tackle this backlog as quickly as possible,...
Poster
Full-text available
Hoeveel soorten (regelmatig aanwezig) kent de Nederlandse Noordzee? In dit project voor EZ hebben we bestaande soortenlijsten van Naturalis aangevuld met soorten uit verschillende Nederlandse databases en rapporten. Het resultaat: er zijn bijna 1300 meercellige soorten in de Noordzee, waarvan circa 6% uitheems is. Het rapport bevat een uitgebreide...
Technical Report
Full-text available
In dit rapport is een soortenlijst opgesteld voor de Nederlandse Noordzee in opdracht van het ministerie van Economische Zaken. Er is behoefte aan een concrete lijst van inheemse en niet-inheemse Noordzeesoorten omdat het rijk direct en indirect werkt aan behoud en duurzaam gebruik van de van nature voorkomende biodiversiteit van het Nederlandse de...

Network

Cited By

Projects

Projects (3)
Project
ICEDIG – “Innovation and consolidation for large scale digitisation of natural heritage” - is an EU-funded project that aims at supporting the implementation phase of the new Research Infrastructure DiSSCo (“Distributed System of Scientific Collections”) by designing and addressing the technical, financial, policy and governance aspects necessary to operate such a large distributed initiative for natural sciences collections across Europe. more at www.icedig.eu
Project
The Dutch Caribbean Species Register is the database/website of all living organisms occuring in the Dutch Caribbean. This includes Aruba, Bonaire, Curaçao, Saba, Saba Bank, St. Eustatius and the Dutch part of St. Martin. The website gives an overview of what is known from literature and results from expeditions. This overview gives a starting point on what we do know about the species occuring on and around these islands, but also give insight in gaps of knowledge. The website is created for the following target audiences: scientists, policy makers, nature conservationists, nature enthusiasists and photographers. Everyone can help us with photos to represent the species and everyone can help with adding new information. The website was launched in late 2017, and is an on-going effort supported by Naturalis Biodiversity Center (Leiden, The Netherlands).