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ectotherms that live in water and use gills to get oxygen; fleshy filaments that are filled with tiny blood vessels; fanlike structures used for steering, balancing, and moving; those on the top and bottom; hard, thin, overlapping plates that cover the skin).
Paired fin development From the preflexion to postflexion stages, the pectoral fins are fanlike, and have a massive fin lobe and surrounding membrane.
The sucker-footed bat does so while clinging to the broad, fanlike leaves of the traveler's palm, a tree native to Madagascar.
Fan: Used most often as a focal point, branches are shaped into a fanlike pattern.
It provides a fanlike detection area covering up to 10', and it continues to sound until shut off by a caregiver.
The posterior band is smaller and has a fanlike configuration.
By twos at moonset, palm trees, up from seeds Big as a child's heart, whisper their asides-- Glittery, fanlike, alternating, slow Pointers in the art of how to grow
I had had a bad experience in a fanlike situation, so I felt like the worst possible thing to do would be to go, `Oh my god, I really love your stuff.
Instead he proposed three separate entities grouped in a fanlike formation around the fulcrum of a central piazza with ground floor access to a common concourse and promenading staircases servicing each hall.
In the marinera, Peru's national dance, performed smartly and with a good deal of verve by Taller Artistico y Cultural el Tunante, the handkerchief was a prop for flirtation between the women swaying from side to side holding up their fanlike skirts while the men scooted around them in plie.
The yellow skirt spread fanlike, straw hat held ribbon-in-hand, orange beads big as peach pits (to conceal the joining at the neck)--none of that, any more than the forest scene so unlike the Mississippi wilderness (that enormity she had been carried to as a bride, when the logs of this house were cut, her bounded world by drop by drop of sweat exposed, where she'd died in the end of yellow fever) or the melancholy clouds obscuring the sky behind the passive figure with the small, crossed feet--none of it, world or body, was really hers.
The figure shows dimples typical of ductile fracture, with only superficial cracking, in contrast, the fracture surface of the 304L specimen in Fig 2b shows fanlike morphological features typical of transgranular SCC cracking of austenitic stainless steel and no evidence of ductile fracture.
At a preselected geographic point on the ground, the Skyraiders pulled up in fanlike fashion, climbing steeply and losing airspeed but gathering altitude to 5,000 feet, from which they dove down on the buildings.