I read the article, and now I am desperately hoping there will not be a pop quiz. But the color-coding on the maps and figures was very helpful.
This may be too much to ask, but to my mind a nominally extinct species should have the good graces to be at least somewhat distinct morphologically, so you can have a proper "Eureka!" moment when you discover it. Finding out via a lab report weeks or months later seems rather anti-climatic.
So ... we must ask ... did you just happen to be wearing the NANFA t-shirt on the day the photographer showed up?
As you may have read, Casper has a new NANFA t-shirt design in the works. You'll probably need 2 or 4 or 6, to make up for wear & tear on your existing collection. More, if you want some extras to hand out to your colleagues as incentives and rewards.
In a totally unrelated coincidence, I was DARN EXCITED to nab a pair of Melanotaenia fluviatilis today at the local fish club spring auction. AKA Murray River rainbowfish ... they're from the same area as the protagonists of Peter's epic. (As I've said many times before, all fish are native to somewhere. Except glo-fish.)