lumbricalis


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lumbricalis

(ˌlʌmbrɪˈkeɪlɪs)
n
(Anatomy) anatomy any of the four wormlike muscles in the hand or foot
[C18: New Latin, from Latin lumbrīcus worm]
lumbrical adj
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Comparing the effect of marine acidification on three different macroalgal species (Ulva intestinalis, Fucus vesiculosus, and Furcellaria lumbricalis), Pajusalu et al.
MALDANIDAE Axiothella rubrocincta Maldane sarsi Nicomache lumbricalis Praxillella gracilis NEPHTYIDAE Nephtys ferruginea Nephtys sp.
Here the releve 235 had been extracted from that source is presented as the holotype: France, Bretagne, upper infralittoral, growing on rock face, exposed to wave action (cover scale: + to 5): Laminaria hyperborea 4, Chondrus crispus 2, Ellisolandia elongata 2, Laminaria digitata 2, Palmaria palmata 2, Saccorhiza polyschides 2, Callophyllis laciniata 1, Corallina officinalis 1, Cryptopleura ramosa 1, Dilsea carnosa 1, Furcellaria lumbricalis 1, Halurus flosculosus 1, Membranoptera alata 1, Osmundea pinnatifida 1, Calliblepharis jubata +, Callithamnion tetragonum +, Ceramium virgatum +, Chondracanthus acicularis +, Claviclonium ovatum +, Codium tomentosum +, Desmarestia aculeata +, Gelidium pulchellum +, Halurus equisetifolius +, Heterosiphonia plumosa +, Plocamium cartilagineum +.
In this category Phaeophila dendroides, Stylonema alsidii, Furcellaria lumbricalis with accompanying Chlorochytrium inclusum, and the alternate life history form of C.
Lumbricalis and flexor digitorum profundus to the long finger.
Overgrowth patterns of the red algae Furcellaria lumbricalis at an exposed Baltic Sea coast: the results of a remote underwater video data analysis.
Besides, the perennial species Furcellaria lumbricalis and Fucus vesiculosus and the higher plant Myriophyllum spicatum were widespread.
At the proximal end of splitting tendon, one or two (varying by individual animal) lumbricalis manus muscles are seen, which are absent in the domestic ruminants.
The sea area of the West Estonian Archipelago (Vainameri) hosts the largest known mixed community of loose-lying Furcellaria lumbricalis (Huds.) Lamour and Coccotylus truncatus (Pall.) Wynne & Heine.