aquatic vertebrate

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Related to aquatic vertebrate: aquatic mammal
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  • noun

Words related to aquatic vertebrate

animal living wholly or chiefly in or on water

References in periodicals archive ?
Sharks, paddlefishes and several other aquatic vertebrates have similar sensory systems have a sixth sense, and can detect weak electrical fields in the water and use this information to detect prey, communicate and orient themselves.
Combine that with their characteristic vertical posture, and it's hard to believe that seahorses are true fish (aquatic vertebrates having gills and fins).
However, there are bigger aquatic vertebrates to cook in oil and for Higgins nothing more than perfection will fulfil DK's potential.
A simple technique for trapping Siren lacertina, Amphiuma means, and other aquatic vertebrates. J.
The question remains as to what aquatic vertebrates produced the coprolites and cololites.
Terrestrial and aquatic vertebrates of a moist, relict area in Central Texas.
Like the recreational sport in which fishermen enjoy the lure of catching fin-tailed aquatic vertebrates, the fraudulent practice of phishing is also out to lure--but in this case the targets are unsuspecting victims asked to divulge personal information.
Approximately 460 million years ago, the anterior gill arches of some aquatic vertebrates evolved into jaws and their supporting structures, including the hyomandibular bone.
IT must be the dreaming spires that send Oxford to sleep at the Kassam Stadium, but the boys from boffin alley are an entirely different kettle of cold-blooded aquatic vertebrates when they hit the road.
They can occur in very large numbers and serve as food for fish, water birds, and other aquatic vertebrates. Fishers often gather them for bait for trout and other game fish.
Summary: TEHRAN (FNA)- People experience the world through five senses but sharks, paddlefishes and certain other aquatic vertebrates have a sixth sense: They can detect weak electrical fields in the water and use this information to detect prey, communicate and orient themselves.
Despite the known action of perchlorate on iodide uptake by the mammalian thyroid gland (Capen 1997; Wolff 1998) and evidence of perchlorate occurrence in aquatic ecosystems, remarkably few studies have investigated the effects of perchlorate on thyroid function of aquatic vertebrates. In the amphibian Xenopus laevis, 5 [micro]g/L perchlorate inhibited forelimb emergence during thyroid-dependent metamorphosis (Coleman et al.
However, aquatic vertebrates with rudimentary legs disappear from the fossil record about 360 million years ago, says Jennifer A.