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Related to Chrysaora: Chrysaora quinquecirrha
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  • noun

Synonyms for Chrysaora

References in periodicals archive ?
Chrysaora hysoscella'nin 3 tip nematosisti vardir ve toksisitesi ile ilgili bilgileri sinirlidir (Mariottini ve Pane, 2010).
Changes in the lower Chesapeake Bay food chain in the presence of the sea nettle Chrysaora quinquecirrha (Scyphomedusa).
Chrysaora plocamia: a poorly understood jellyfish from South American waters.
In spite of several co-occurring species, including Olindias sambaquiensis, Physalia physalis, Stomolophus meleagris, Lychnorhiza lucerna, Chiropsalmus quadrumanus, the jellyfish Chrysaora lactea was the only clear cause of the stings during the summer of 2011-2012 in Parana.
Nematocysts of polyps of Aurelia, Chrysaora, and Cyanea.
The inner sea of Chiloe is not an exception, where proliferations of the scyphomedusa Chrysaora plocamia and Phacellophora catschatica have affected salmon farming installations (Palma et al.
with Pelagia noctiluca (as Pelagia panopyra) and Catostylus mosaicus (3), Ibacus ciliatus with Aurelia aurita and Chrysaora pacifica (4), (5), Scyllarus americanus or S.
Dense aggregations of jellyfish (Scyphomedusae), primarily Chrysaora fuscescens, C.
and Chrysaora lactea Eschscholtz, 1829 were respectively taken by the scientific divers Daniel R.
The histological characters of podocysts have been examined only in semaeostome species of jellyfish, including A aurita (Chapman, 1968, 1970; Thein et at, in press), Chrysaora quinquecirrha (Desor 1848) (Blanquet, 1972; Black et al.
Brodeur (1998) observed juveniles swimming near the bells of scyphomedusae Cyanea capillata and Chrysaora melanaster and retreating behind the tentacles or within the bells of these jellyfish when approached by a remotely operated vehicle, apparently as a means of protection from predators.
undulata, Modeeria rotunda and the scyphomedusa Chrysaora plocamia were recorded for the first time for this geographical area.
This pattern is similar to, but less pronounced than, that for another semaeostome medusa, Chrysaora quinquecirrha, which possesses many fewer, more widely spaced tentacles (Ford et al.
Aurelia aurita, Chrysaora hysoscella, and Cyanea lamarckii (Freeman and Ridgway, 1990; Fleck and Bischoff, 1992; Siefker et al.