mud

(redirected from mud snail)
Also found in: Dictionary, Medical, Financial, Encyclopedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • all
  • noun
  • verb

Synonyms for mud

Synonyms for mud

to soil with mud

Synonyms for mud

water soaked soil

slanderous remarks or charges

Related Words

soil with mud, muck, or mire

plaster with mud

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
Eggs were transferred to artificial brackish water and either immediately fed to Eastern mud snails, I.
Our results from whelk also differ from behavioral experiments on mud snails, in that mud snails are apparently capable of detecting the low molecular weight fractions (<10 kDa) of horseshoe crab egg extracts prepared by ultrafiltration (Ferrari and Targett, 2003).
Because of the uncertainties regarding the biotransformation and disposition of testosterone by gastropods, we characterized the biotransformation of testosterone in the mud snail (I.
To investigate the role of competitive ability in invasions, I have examined interactions between a native salt marsh mud snail and an invading, non-indigenous mud snail.
Northern range expansion and coastal occurrences of the New Zealand mud snail Potamopygus antipodarum (Gray, 1843) in the northeast Pacific.
The mud snail is tiny, less than a quarter-inch in length, but as many as 100,000 have been counted in a 3-square-foot area.
- The amino acid compositions, concentrations, and release rates were determined for fiddler crabs and hard clams, common prey from mud snail habitats.
Given a tidal restriction on easy access to Littorina, it was puzzling that terrapins ignored a common and abundant gastropod of similar size, the mud snail (llyanassa obsoleta).
In a study on five Welsh farms, the technique was so effective it identified mud snail DNA in habitats where researchers failed to find any snails.
IBERS scientists are seeking farms to take part in the study through a questionnaire, a faecal egg count test for livestock and a free assessment of mud snail habitats to identify high risk infection areas for livestock.
The invader at the opposite end of the size spectrum is the New Zealand Mud Snail, so tiny that a couple dozen will fit on the head of a penny.
In shallow estuaries, the mud snail Ilyanassa obsoleta may exert strong top-down forces on the biomass of microphytobenthos (1, 2), and nutrient availability in the sediments may also affect microphytic biomass (3, 4, 5, 6).
"Our climate is changing and increased rainfall and temperatures may increase the habitats for the mud snail which is confirmed as the main host for rumen fluke in Wales by this study", he added.
The New Zealand mud snail dropped off the list last year after it had spread into the Snake and Columbia rivers.
Spread via mud snails to both sheep and cattle, the disease can reduce fertility and lower growth rates.