Haliotis


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haliotis

(ˌhælɪˈəʊtɪs)
n
(Zoology) another name for abalone
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.haliotis - type genus of the family HaliotidaeHaliotis - type genus of the family Haliotidae
mollusk genus - a genus of mollusks
abalone, ear-shell - any of various large edible marine gastropods of the genus Haliotis having an ear-shaped shell with pearly interior
References in periodicals archive ?
For the North Pacific lineage, C-values have been reported for three species, Haliotis rufescens (Swainson, 1982) (1.82 pg), Haliotis corrugata (Wood, 1828) (2.14 pg), and Haliotis fulgens (Philippi, 1845) (1.71 pg) (Gallardo-Escarate & Del Rio-Portilla 2007).
The Maoao bay is blessed with rich marine life, and the locals have depended on the bay to harvest agar from nature and cultured the varicolored abalone (Haliotis diversicolor).
haliotis was first isolated from gut microflora of abalone in 2007 [7] and was first reported to be associated with human infections in Japan [8, 9].
The aim of this research was to analyse the proximate in natural foods Gracilaria lichenoides and Ulva fasciata for abalone Haliotis squamata.
Gonad color varies both with the maturity stage and between species; for instance, the testes of Haliotis rufescens Swainson, 1822 display an orange or yellow coloration (Wood, 1993; Rogers-Bennett et al., 2004), while the ovaries of Haliotis cyclobates Peron & Lesueur 1816, Haliotis laevigata Donovan, 1808, Haliotis roei Gray, 1826, Haliotis ruber Leach 1814 and Haliotis scalaris Leach, 1814 are grey to blue-green (Shepherd & Laws, 1974).
105 STOCK ENHANCEMENT STRATEGIES FOR GREEN ABALONE: HALIOTIS FULGENS
Growth rates of Haliotis rufescens and Haliotis discus hannai in tank culture systems in southern Chile (41.5[degrees]S)
Tres familias no emparentadas (cada una de hermanos completos) de abulon amarillo Haliotis corrugata fueron producidas en diciembre 2007 bajo condiciones de laboratorio controladas en las instalaciones de la Sociedad Cooperativa de Produccion Pesquera 'Progreso' en La Bocana, en la parte central de la Peninsula de Baja California, Mexico.
From the Greek halios (marine) and otos (ear), abalones, genus Haliotis, were first mentioned [approximately equal to] 2,500 years ago by Aristotle, who wrote of "the wild limpet (called by some the 'sea ear')." In D'Arcy Thompson's translation of Aristotle, he notes that "wild limpet" is "commonly attributed to Fissurella graecea ...
The Omani water has only one type of abalone namely Haliotis Maria, which is one of the most famous sea foods in the world.
To date, 200 anonymous, polymorphic microsatellites have been developed for Haliotis midae Linnaeus, 1758 (7-10).