Opsanus tau


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Related to Opsanus tau: oyster fish, Batrachoididae
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Synonyms for Opsanus tau

bottom-dwelling fish having scaleless slimy skin and a broad thick head with a wide mouth

References in periodicals archive ?
Opsanus tau can detect low-frequency sound with its inner-ear organs and lateral line, both of which are sensitive to particle motion between 50 and 300 Hz (Fay and Edds-Walton, 1997; Maruska and Mensinger, 2015) and between 80 and 300 Hz (Radford and Mensinger, 2014), respectively.
beta en el SLA que consume juveniles y que puede concordar con lo reportado por Palmer, Deffenbaugh y Mensinger (2005), quienes mencionan que el caracter depredador de Opsanus tau, especie emparentada con Opsanus beta, se ve favorecido por la rapida respuesta en movilidad que muestra en los lugares que habita, atacando a diversas especies que comparten el habitat con esta especie.
Two species in Batrachoidiformes, Opsanus tau and Opsanus beta, also exhibited the Hb polymerizing trait.
Resting discharge and response dynamics of horizontal semicircular canal afferent of the toadfish, Opsanus tau. J.
Dendritic arbors and central projections of physiologically characterized auditory fibers from the saccule of the toadfish, Opsanus tau. J.
We have cloned full length carboxylase from the beluga whale (Delphinapterus leucas), the toadfish (Opsanus tau), and the cone snail (Conus textile) to compare these structures to the known bovine, human, rat, and mouse cDNA sequences.
We have been investigating aspects of auditory processing and directional hearing in the toadfish Opsanus tau. We have shown that the saccule is an auditory endorgan that encodes both frequency and direction of a sound source (1).
Dendritic arbors and central projections of auditory fibers from the saccule of the toadfish (Opsanus tau).
The fish that best exemplifies the diversity of muscular function and design is the toadfish (Opsanus tau) [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 1 OMITTED].
The investigation concerns the fate of acoustic directional encoding in the medulla of Opsanus tau. The descending octaval nucleus (DON) is the nucleus receiving the majority of auditory input from the saccule.
The oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau, is a benthic teleost that inhabits estuaries and coastal waters along the eastern seaboard of the United States (1).
The toadfish, Opsanus tau, has been the focus of scientific research for more than a century.
Recent studies have produced stable neural recordings in tethered toadfish (Opsanus tau) from sieve microelectrodes chronically implanted into the regenerated VIIIth nerve (1).
The oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau, is a valuable vertebrate model for biomedical research (2, 3), but little is known about its blood chemistry.
The oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau, is an important laboratory animal used in the study of diabetes, muscle physiology, sound reception, and equilibrium.