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Related to Teredinidae: Teredo navalis
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  • noun

Synonyms for Teredinidae

References in periodicals archive ?
Twelve species of wood-boring bivalves, ten of the family Teredinidae and two of family Pholadidae were collected in mangroves at 6 locations of the Pacific coast of Colombia.
Keywords: Teredinidae, Pholadidae, wood-boring mollusks, Shipworms, biodeterioration, biodestruction.
Xilophaga) y Teredinidae (generos Teredo, Bankia, Lvrodus, Psiloteredo y Nausitora).
Todas las especies de Teredinidae utilizan la madera como alimento, Boynton & Miller (1927) registraron la presencia de microorganismos capaces de contribuir en la degradacion de celulosa.
Algunos datos historicos sobre la familia Teredinidae se encuentran en los trabajos taxonomicos de Clench & Turner (1946) y Turner (1959) sobre las costas Atlantica y Pacifica de Norteamerica, en Kofoid & Miller (1927) sobre la bahia de San Francisco y en los trabajos sobre biologia y estados larvales de Turner & Johnson (1971), Turner & Boyle (1975), Hoagland & Turner (1981) y Turner (1984).
The ctenidia (gills) of Xylophagainae, like those of the Teredinidae, are formed by a single (outer) demibranch on either side of the visceral mass [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 1 OMITTED].
This capability, which is quite rare among higher animals, has led to the great success of the Teredinidae as colonizers of wood in coastal marine environments.
Although the presence of similar bacteria in the same regions of the gills of the Teredinidae and the Xylophagainae does not demonstrate a common function for the two symbioses, the additional features they have in common - their wood-boring habits and parallel anatomical modifications of the digestive tract - lend support to this hypothesis.
Natural history, organization and late development of the Teredinidae or shipworms.