8 results match your criteria cuvier 1833

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Carangoides bartholomaei (Cuvier, 1833) stomach: a source of aspartic proteases for industrial and biotechnological applications.

Braz J Biol 2021 4;82:e234413. Epub 2021 Jun 4.

Universidade Federal da Paraíba - UFPB, Centro de Ciências Exatas e da Natureza, Departamento de Biologia Molecular, Laboratório de Biomoléculas de Organismos Aquáticos, João Pessoa, PB, Brasil.

The viscera and other residues from fish processing are commonly discarded by the fishing industry. These by-products can be a source of digestive enzymes with industrial and biotechnological potential. In this study, we aimed at the extraction, characterization, and application of acidic proteases from the stomach of Carangoides bartholomaei (Cuvier, 1833). Read More

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F.L. de Castelnau's collection of fishes from the Cape of Good Hope described by Pieter Bleeker.

Zootaxa 2021 Mar 2;4938(4):zootaxa.4938.4.3. Epub 2021 Mar 2.

Museum Art Gallery of the Northern Territory, PO Box 4646, Darwin NT 0801, Australia. School of Environmental and Life Sciences, Charles Darwin University, PO Box 40146, Casuarina NT 0811, Australia..

The Dutch ichthyologist Pieter Bleeker described 34 species, including a new genus and five new species from a collection of fishes sent to him from the Cape of Good Hope by the French explorer, naturalist and diplomat, F.L. de Castelnau in 1858. Read More

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Review of the Indo-West Pacific genus Inimicus (Synanceiidae: Choridactylinae).

Zootaxa 2018 Sep 17;4482(1):52-90. Epub 2018 Sep 17.

The Kagoshima University Museum, 1-21-30 Korimoto, Kagoshima 890-0065, Japan..

The stinger genus Inimicus Jordan Starks, 1904 (family Synanceiidae), distributed in the Indo-West Pacific, is characterized by having two free pectoral-fin rays. Examination of the original descriptions and 420 specimens, including all available type specimens, of the genus resulted in the recognition of nine valid species: Inimicus brachyrhynchus (Bleeker, 1874) (recorded from Hong Kong and Singapore), I. caledonicus (Sauvage, 1878) (distributed in Andaman Sea and western Pacific Ocean), I. Read More

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September 2018

New records of Caligidae (Copepoda, Siphonostomatoida) from the Philippines.

Zootaxa 2016 Oct 11;4174(1):237-248. Epub 2016 Oct 11.

Laboratory of Aquaculture, Department of Bioresource Science, Graduate School of Biosphere Science, Hiroshima University, 1-4-4 Kagamiyama, Higashi-Hiroshima 738-8528, Japan.; Email:

Parasitic copepods, especially sea lice (Caligidae) are causing economic problems in both aquaculture and to wild fishes around the world, but their study in at least some of the southeastern Asian countries, is still scanty. Here we provide new information on the distribution of 11 known species of parasitic copepods collected from 11 marine fish hosts from Iloilo, central part of the Philippines. Two species of the genus Anuretes Heller, 1865 and nine species of the genus Caligus Müller, 1785 were found to infest these hosts, i. Read More

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October 2016

Review of the harvestfishes, genus Peprilus (Perciformes: Stromateidae),
of the Atlantic coast of South America.

Zootaxa 2016 Apr 6;4098(2):311-32. Epub 2016 Apr 6.

Departamento de Morfologia, Instituto de Biociências, Universidade Estadual Paulista, 18618-000, Botucatu, SP, Brasil.; Email:

Currently, seven valid species are recognized in the genus Peprilus. Found from United States to Argentina, Peprilus paru has a complex nomenclatural history, with seven junior synonyms, three from North America and four from South America. As there has been no recent research, it remains unclear whether species representatives in the north-south axis represent different populations of a single species or distinct species. Read More

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Towards a predictive framework for predator risk effects: the interaction of landscape features and prey escape tactics.

J Anim Ecol 2009 May 9;78(3):556-62. Epub 2008 Mar 9.

Department of Biological Sciences, Florida International University, 3000 NE 151 St., North Miami, FL 33181, USA.

1. Risk effects of predators can profoundly affect community dynamics, but the nature of these effects is context dependent. 2. Read More

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Meckel on developmental pathology.

Am J Med Genet A 2006 Jan;140(2):115-28

Pediatrics (Medical Genetics), Human Genetics, Obstetrics and Gynecology, and Pathology, University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah 84132, USA.

Before Schleiden and Schwann, Darwin and Mendel there passed briefly a towering giant, Johann Friedrich Meckel the Younger (1781-1833), now glimpsed only fleetingly and obscurely through the mist of time and former controversies, who can nowadays easily and clearly be identified as the father of a "pre-modern" developmental biology. At his beginning this prodigiously gifted physician-scholar had, as one would say nowadays, an unfair advantage, his cradle having been rocked, as it were, by the preparators in his father's and grandfather's huge collection of normal and abnormal anatomical "specimens" in the home in which he was born and raised including his father's own skeleton (with two anatomical anomalies!). Initially reluctant to follow in the steps of his illustrious anatomist/physician grandfather and father, he nevertheless early demonstrated extraordinary gifts in anatomy and zootomy. Read More

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January 2006

[Johann Friedrich Meckel the Younger (1781-1833), an extremely important naturalist and scholar].

Ann Anat 2002 Nov;184(6):503-8

Institut für Anatomie und Zellbiologie, Martin-Luther-Universität Halle-Wittenberg, Grosse Steinstrasse 52, D-06097 Halle, Saale.

Johann Friedrich Meckel the Younger (1781-1833) belongs to the famous scientists of the 19th century. His research work is enormous. Important termini e. Read More

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November 2002
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