Opsanus tau


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Related to Opsanus tau: oyster fish, Batrachoididae
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Opsanus tau - bottom-dwelling fish having scaleless slimy skin and a broad thick head with a wide mouthOpsanus tau - bottom-dwelling fish having scaleless slimy skin and a broad thick head with a wide mouth
Batrachoididae, family Batrachoididae - toadfishes; related to anglers and batfishes
oyster fish, oysterfish, oyster-fish - a variety of toadfish
acanthopterygian, spiny-finned fish - a teleost fish with fins that are supported by sharp inflexible rays
References in periodicals archive ?
Al respecto, Swartz y Van Engel (1968) y Schwartz y Dutcher (1963), mencionan que la proporcion de sexos tambien fue favorable para los machos de la especie Opsanus tau, asi como lo que reportan Palazon, Arias y Sarasquete (2001), quienes trabajaron con Halobatrachus didactylus otra especie de la familia (Batrachoididae), y registraron un comportamiento similar que favorecio a los machos en la proporcion de sexos.
of Linton, 1905 from Anguilla rostrata, Cynoscion regalis, Hemitripterus americanus, Merluccinus bilinearis, Menidia notata, Menticirrhus saxatilis, Opsanus tau, Paralichthys dentatus, Merlinus carolinus, Sphyraena borealis and Synodus foetens; T.
in the inner ear fluids and blood plasma of the oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau Linnaeus.
The oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau Linnaeus, is a benthic marine fish that inhabits the eastern coast of the United States.
Opsanus tau, the oyster toadfish, is an important laboratory animal used in neurophysiologic and diabetes research.
Using this technique, we investigated the activity of primary afferent fibers of the anterior lateral line nerve during self-induced motion in the oyster toadfish, Opsanus tau.
Opsanus tau, the oyster toadfish, is an important laboratory animal used in hearing and balance research at the Marine Biological Laboratory (MBL) (1).
Our previous work on cells in the descending octaval nucleus in Opsanus tau has revealed that most are highly directional (1) and that these directional auditory cells project to the midbrain.
Sharpening of directional auditory input in the descending octaval nucleus of the toadfish, Opsanus tau.
The investigation concerns the fate of acoustic directional encoding in the medulla of Opsanus tau.
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.