Haminoea


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  • noun

Synonyms for Haminoea

common genus of marine bubble shells of the Pacific coast of North America

References in periodicals archive ?
Seaweed snail Haminoea solitara Solitary paper bubble Anadara transversa Transverse ark Eupleura caudata Thick-lipped oyster drill Mulinia lateralis Little surf clam Mercenaria mercenaria Hard clam Mya arenaria Soft shell clam Gemma gemma Amethyst clam Lunarca ovalis Blood ark Tagelus divisus Purplish razor clam Polychaetes Eteone sp.
obsoleta snails, were the causative agent, preliminary investigations suggested that the intermediate host involved was another exotic species, Haminoea japonica, from Asia.
Neither of 2 native Haminoea species found in western North America between Baja, California and Alaska (H.
Despite the fact that all Haminoea species use encapsulated structures at some point during their development, life-history strategies vary considerably among species (Gibson and Chia, 1989a, 1991).
In this study we characterize the development of a population of Haminoea zelandiae at the lower end of the North Island of New Zealand (at Pauatahanui Inlet) as poecilogonous, and examine whether the poecilogonous development exhibited by the species is affected by temperature.
Both Haminoea species are common in sheltered intertidal bays and harbors, and often abundant on sand or mudflats.
Table 1 Environmental parameters during the different experiments on Haminoea zelandiae and Haminoea vesicula Physical parameter Haminoea zelandiae (a) Temperature ([degrees]C) Air 20.
Haminoea elegans (Gray, 1825) Haminoea petitii (Orbigny, 1842) Haminoea sp.
A different mechanism to vary offspring dispersal is employed by the cephalaspidean Haminoea japonica, an invasive population of which was described as H.
Starved slugs produce fewer crawl-away juveniles in Tenellia adspersa (Chester, 1996) and Haminoea japonica (Gibson and Chia, 1995).
Egg masses of three species of opisthobranch (Melanochlamys diomedea Bergh, Haminoea vesicula Gould, H.
Masses of Melanochlamys diomeda and Haminoea callidegenita used in experiments had obvious populations of diatoms (primarily Cylindrotheca sp.
vesicula are described by Hurst (1967) under the names of Aglaja diomedea and Haminoea virescens and by Strathmann (1987).