eurythermal


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Related to eurythermal: stenothermal

eu·ry·ther·mal

 (yo͝or′ə-thûr′məl) also eu·ry·ther·mic (-mĭk) or eu·ry·ther·mous (-məs)
adj.
Adaptable to a wide range of temperatures. Used of an organism.

eu′ry·therm′ n.

eurythermal

(ˌjʊərɪˈθɜːməl) ,

eurythermic

or

eurythermous

adj
(Biology) (of organisms) able to tolerate a wide range of temperatures in the environment. Compare stenothermal
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References in periodicals archive ?
Oxygen delivery does not limit thermal tolerance in a tropical eurythermal crustacean.
Stage Salinity Temperature Embryo Stenohaline [up arrow] Stenothermal [up arrow] Early zoea Stenohaline [up arrow] Stenothermal [up arrow] Late zoea Stenohaline [up arrow] Stenothermal [up arrow] Megalopa Stenohaline [up arrow] Stenothermal [up arrow] Early juvenile Stenohaline [up arrow] Stenothermal [up arrow] Late juvenile Euryhaline [??] Eurythermal [??] Adult Euryhaline [??] Eurythermal [??] Direction of arrows indicates tolerance of high (>20; >20[degrees]C) and/or low (<20; <20[degrees]C) levels of the respective variables.
ceratodes could be classified as native, eurythermal species and could be a good bioindicator species for monitoring climate warming of mid-latitudes of the Chilean exposed coast.
Transcriptional responses to thermal acclimation in the eurythermal fish Gillichthys mirabilis (Cooper 1864).
While this species is restricted to spring-fed streams, recent research has shown it sometimes inhabits eurythermal sites away from spring outflows in the Devils River (Val Verde County, Texas) (Kollaus and Bonner, 2012), which is not in keeping with the definition of a spring-associated species.
Analysis of zooplankton communities of 16 European lakes from latitudes between 60[degrees]N and 44[degrees]N revealed the presence of 20-25 species, with 2-5 rotifers and 1-3 copepods being dominant; both cold-water species and perennial, eurythermal species contributed to the zooplankton community (Dokulil and Herzig, 2009).
It is a planktonic, cosmopolitan, euryhaline and eurythermal species commonly found in coastal and estuarine areas in climates ranging from tropical to temperate (Nakamura et a!, 1982; Homer et al., 1997; Gomez and Boicenco, 2004).
(2008) and the present study probably indicated that eurythermal fish like the olive flounder could display compensatory growth over a range of temperatures.
rivulatus grow and survive well in salinities between 10 and 50 ppt with an optimum salinity of 35 ppt (32), and are quite eurythermal (17 [degrees]C to 32 [degrees]C) with an optimum temperature for growout of 27 [degrees]C (33).
The current fish assemblage in the Pigeon River is a manifestation of the historic agricultural land use in the upper watershed, being strongly shifted toward pollution-tolerant, eurythermal species (Lyons et al.