cownose ray


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Noun1.cownose ray - large ray found along eastern coast of North Americacownose ray - large ray found along eastern coast of North America
eagle ray - powerful free-swimming tropical ray noted for `soaring' by flapping winglike fins; usually harmless but has venomous tissue near base of the tail as in stingrays
genus Rhinoptera, Rhinoptera - a genus of Myliobatidae
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
In Florida, common skates and rays anglers may encounter on any given day include the Atlantic stingray, southern stingray, roughtail stingray, cownose ray, and spotted eagle ray.
A Cownose Ray swims past the dive group and right, reporter Graham Young is followed into the water by dive instructor Chris Facey
The Cownose ray Rhinoptera bonasus (Mitchill, 1815) (Myliobatidae) is an oceanic species found occasionally in sandy bottoms near the coast, feeding a variety number of bivalve mollusks and other benthic prey (Figueiredo, 1977; Froese and Pauly, 2016).
The Cownose Ray (Rhinoptera bonasus) is also known as Cowfish or Skeete.
Effects of external biotelemetry transmitters on behavior of the cownose ray Rhinoptera bonasus (Mitchill, 1815).
Artisanal fisheries and reproductive biology of the golden cownose ray, Rhinoptera steindachneri Evermann and Jenkins, 1891, in the northern Mexican Pacific.
ABSTRACT The utility of shell overlays to oyster (Crassostrea virginica) plantings as a cownose ray (Rhinoptera bonasus) predator deterrence mechanism was examined.
Levels of trace elements were additionally found to be lower.Total unsaturated fatty acids were found to be 63.70% 64.85% 63.04% 63.29% 59.04% and 58.38% for the smooth-hound bignose shark guitarfish stingray eagle ray and cownose ray respectively.
With the bull sharks gone, numbers of their main prey, the cownose ray, explode.
For instance, the cownose ray, Rhinoptera bonasus (Mitchill, 1815), is capable of bite forces of about 220 N (Maschner, 2000); and the bite of the large black drum, Pogonias cromis (Linnaeus, 1766), can reach up to 1250 N (Grubich, 2005).
Given a lack of empirical data on species such as the cownose ray in the Gulf - like many other species - its difficult to say with any certainty whether the rays are in the Palm to spawn, feed or simply migrate to another section of the Gulf.
The resort also offers other thrilling adventure experiences including the Cownose Ray Feeding at the Mesopotamian-styled Ziggurat is the definitive feeding experience.