a.1.(Anat.) Pertaining to the bone, or cartilage, below the epibranchial in a branchial arch.
References in periodicals archive ?
The hyoid apparatus of the Chinese goose is composed of a single entoglossal bone, paired rostral basibranchial bones, an urohyal bone, paired ceratobranchial bones, and paired epibranchial bones.
Because a reducible luxation of the entoglosso-basibranchial joint or a nondisplaced fracture of a ceratobranchial bone (6) could not be ruled out, a computed tomography scan was recommended.
In the reported case of a goose with a fracture of a ceratobranchial bone, the clinical presentation was similar to this case but the bird was able to eat despite the fracture and the swelling was asymmetrical.
Rakers on trailing edge of ceratobranchial 1 and on leading and trailing edges of cerato-branchials 2-3 and leading edge of ceratobranchial 4 irregularly and wealdy developed.
Anterior three gill arches each of hypobranchial, ceratobranchial, epibranchial and pharyngobranchial, fourth arch of ceratobranchial and epibranchial, fifth arch comprising single ceratobranchial.
Fifth ceratobranchial fused to large lower pharyngeal toothplate.
9); ventral hypohyals, dorsal hypohyals and urohyal ossified; urohyal extremely thin; basibranchials 2, 3 ossified; basibranchial 4 either absent, unstained or too small to discern; hyobranchials 1, 2, and 3 cartilaginous; ceratobranchials 1, 2, 3, 4 cartilaginous at tips; ceratobranchial 5 completely cartilaginous and fused with lower pharyngeal plate; lower pharyngeal plate ossified, possessing large conical teeth with slightly recurved tips.
71), larger rakers on both epibranchial and ceratobranchial possess a row of small, bluntly pointed crenulations along their medial surfaces (Fig.
Gill rakers externally on first gill arch, 1 in angle or associated distally on epibranchial, 4 (7), 5 (3) on ceratobranchial.
Gill rakers externally on first gill-arch, one in angle or associated with distal end of epibranchial, 4 (5), 5 (3) ceratobranchial.