hemolymph


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he·mo·lymph

 (hē′mə-lĭmf′)
n.
The circulatory fluid of arthropods and some mollusks, analogous to blood and lymph in vertebrates.

he′mo·lym·phat′ic (-lĭm-făt′ĭk) adj.

he•mo•lymph

(ˈhi moʊˌlɪmf)

n.
the fluid circulating in open tissue spaces of invertebrates, functioning as blood in arthropods and as lymph supplemental to blood in annelids.
[1880–85]
he`mo•lym•phat′ic (-lɪmˈfæt ɪk) adj.
Translations
hémolymphe
References in periodicals archive ?
Cytological hemolymph cell monolayers (30 per sample) were prepared by a modification of the methods of da Silva and Villalba (2004), which used a Giemsa stain, and were examined exhaustively microscopically for the presence of Bonamia sp.
Once inside a victim, the fungus feasts on the doomed creature's bloodlike hemolymph, nimbly evading prey defenses with tricks, some unknown to science.
Therefore, the main purpose of the present study is to investigate under laboratory conditions the side-effects of diflubenzuron on the changes of main biochemical components (proteins, lipids, carbohydrates) in the hemolymph and muscle during a molt cycle in a non-target organism, P.
mineirensis, isolated from hemolymph of Rhipicephalus microplus ticks in Brazil (5).
intermedia from Anodonta anatina is capable of piercing the gills of host mussels with their pedipalps, allowing them to feed on hemolymph and mucus.
Using this microscope-aided method, Cooper and colleagues have observed Liberibacter in four main areas of the psyllid: the gut, hemolymph (blood), bacteriomes (organs where symbiotic bacteria reside), and salivary glands (where it gets injected into plants during psyllid feeding).
For example, lipophorin is a conjugated protein that shuttles diacylglycerols via hemolymph (Chapman 1998).
neck, let them spangle with macrophage and leukocyte, with hemolymph of
After repeated pot hauls, concentration of the respiratory pigment hemocyanin ([Hc]) was often lower in the hemolymph of crabs than in the hemolymph of freshly caught animals.
We found that gut and hemolymph samples were highly deterrent compared to a control and plant extract.
Specifically, they address animal physiology and circadian photoresponses, complications in high caloric diet-fed rats, young wild-type mice and serotonin-related variables, the neurogenesis of peripuberal and adult rabbits, monkeys and taste development, intermittent claudication in canines, the body mechanics of moving cats, wound repair in horses, genetic factors of scrotal hernia in commercial pigs, the acute heat stress effect on milk serotonin of cows, insect physiology and detection of moving targets, honey bee queen physiology and insemination, high heat effect on city ants, hemolymph flow in grasshoppers' hearts, and sexual maturity and swimming in male silver eels.