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appendage

appendage

appendage Sentence Examples

  • This factory was, however, merely an appendage to the imperial magnificence.

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  • In those insects in which a median terminal appendage exists between the two cerci this is considered to be a prolongation of the eleventh tergite.

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  • This factory was, however, merely an appendage to the imperial magnificence.

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  • PrGabp l, Rudiment of the appendage of the praegenital somite which disappears.

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  • The appendage carrying the gill-book stands out on the surface of the body in Limulus, and has other portions developed besides the gill-book and its base; it is fused with its fellow of the opposite side On the other hand, in Scorpio, the gill-book-bearing apFIG.

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  • high, attached to the insect by the lowermost end (foot), and easily mistaken for a hair or similar appendage of the insect.

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  • A supplementary pair of tracheae opening behind the basal segment of the 4th appendage of the prosoma.

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  • lb, Hood-like appendage of the labial tentacle.

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  • Forward from the head extends a long ramified appendage described as the " frontal shrub," backward from the fourth abdominal segment of the male spreads a fin-like expansion which is unique.

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  • The hair (trichome) is a superficial appendage of simple structure, which may be borne by any of the other members.

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  • The its natural position; d, appendage right and left halves are conextended or unrolled.

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  • Orifice of coxal gland probably situated at base of coxa of 5th appendage; sternal plate of prosoma minute or absent; no prosternal element underlying the mouth.

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  • - Squilla mantis bases tends to show that the primitive (Stomatopoda), showing the type of appendage was more complex last four thoracic (leg-bearthan the simple biramous limb, and ing) somites free from the some authorities have regarded the carapace.

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  • Hermaphrodite; head with appendage on right side; radula without central tooth.

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  • There is an obscure allusion to their destruction in an appendage to the oracles of Balaam (Num.

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  • each appendage as a distinct in i, Tentacle.

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  • A is the condition of insinking of the sternal surface and consequent enclosure of the lamelligerous surface of the appendage in a chamber with narrow orifice - the pulmonary air - holding chamber.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 4th appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.

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  • Intromittent organ of male placed at the distal end of the appendage of the 5th pair.

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  • carrying appendage V.

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  • The first antennae have a lamellar appendage at the end of the peduncle, a decidedly non-entomostracan feature.

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  • l.a, Filamentous appendage of the labial tentacle.

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  • In the nectosome one or more of the following types of appendage occur: I.

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  • Around the farm and at school, he rolled his left sleeve up to make all available use of the deformed appendage, but when he dressed for church he always wanted it covered.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 3rd appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.

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  • of the nearest point of the archipelago, and as it belongs geologically to Sweden (from which it is distant only 22 m.) must be considered to be physically an appendage rather than an internal part of the kingdom of Denmark.

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  • Observe that the basal segment of 3 appendage III does not meet its fellow 4 in the middle line.

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  • Some authors prefer, on the other hand, to regard every appendage as a separate individual, or at least as a portion of an individual, of which other portions have been lost or obliterated.

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  • Very often the basal segment of the protopodite bears, on the outer side, a lamellar appendage (more rarely, two), the epipodite, which may function as a gill.

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  • The probability appears to be against an actual introversion of the appendage and its lamellae, as was at one time suggested by Lankester.

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  • Others have regarded it as representing the fusion of a number of somites, and others again as a " median appendage " or as a pair of appendages fused.

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  • In order to undertake the crusade Godfrey sold the castle of Bouillon to the prince bishop of Liege, and the title of duke of Bouillon remained the appendage of the bishopric till 1678, or for 580 years.

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  • Both sexes are devoid of antler appendage; but in this the musk-deer agrees with one genus of true deer (Hydrelaphus), and as in the latter, the upper canine teeth of the males are long and sabre-like, projecting below the chin, with the ends turned somewhat backwards.

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  • In some of the species the elongate form of the head is still more exaggerated by a pointed flexible appendage of the snout (Passerita), which may be nearly half an inch in length, or leaf-like, as in the Madagascar Langaha.

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  • Respiration is conducted by the general surface, by the branchial lamina (external branch) of the feet, and the vesicular appendage (when present) at the base of this branch.

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  • Elaboration in the form of the feelers, often a secondary sexual character in male insects, may result from a distal broadening of the segments, so that the appendage becomes serrate, or from the development of processes bearing sensory organs, so that the structure is pinnate or feather-like.

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  • It has seemed as if any form of nobility was inconsistent with a republican form of government, while nobility, in some shape or other, has come to be looked on as a natural, if not a necessary, appendage to a monarchy.

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  • It derives its scientific name from a curious beak-like appendage at the end of the stigma, in the centre of the flower; this appendage though solid was supposed to be hollow (hence the name from 46a, a bladder, and stigma).

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  • The numerous male catkins are generally arranged in dense whorls around the bases of the young shoots; the anther-scales, surmounted by a crest-like appendage, shed their abundant pollen by longitudinal slits; the two ovules at the base of the inner side of each fertile cone-scale develop into a pair of winged seeds, which drop from the opening scales when mature - as in the allied genera.

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  • magnified 25 times, showing the orifice of entrance (x) into the cavity overarched by the carapace in which an appendage of the maxilliped (f) plays.

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  • The numerous male catkins are generally arranged in dense whorls around the bases of the young shoots; the anther-scales, surmounted by a crest-like appendage, shed their abundant pollen by longitudinal slits; the two ovules at the base of the inner side of each fertile cone-scale develop into a pair of winged seeds, which drop from the opening scales when mature - as in the allied genera.

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  • In front of it the narrow waist is formed by the soft sternal area of the praegenital somite; 2, the sternite of the 2 second opisthosomatic somite covering the posterior pair of lung-sacs; and 4, the spinning appendages (limbs) of the opisthosoma; a, inner, b, outer ramus of the appendage; I I, sternite of the eleventh --

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  • These are followed by the inflorescence, a fleshy spadix bearing in the lower part numerous closely crowded simple unisexual flowers and continued above into a purplish or yellowish appendage; the spadix is enveloped by a leafy spathe, constricted in the lower part to form a chamber, in which are the flowers.

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  • - Labial palps free, very broad, and provided with a posterior appendage; branchial filaments transverse; shell has an angular dorsal border; mantle open along its whole border.

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  • - In the Hydromedusae the medusa-individual occurs, as already stated, in one of two conditions, either as an independent organism leading a true life c2 a2 in the open seas, or as a subordinate individuality in the hydroid c colony, from which it is never set free; it then becomes a mere reproductive appendage or gono- phore, losing suc FIG.

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  • Bathanalia, from x, Filiform appendage (?

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  • z, Caudal appendage.

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  • Jaw simple, without a superior appendage.

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  • Jaw with a well-developed dorsal appendage.

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  • This is represented in Limulus by the first gillbearing appendage.

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  • I to 8, Segments of the sixth m, Chilarium or metasternite of prosomatic appendage.

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  • Intromittent organ of male in the apical segment of the 2nd prosomatic appendage.

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  • (Original drawing by Pocock.) of the 2nd prosomatic appendage.

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  • a, Copulatory apparatus of tI the second appendage.

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  • / b, Process of the fifth joint of > the third appendage.

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  • I to VI, The six prosomatic limbs carrying appendage VI.

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  • o, Sterno-coxal process of the basal segment of the second appendage.

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  • c, Part of 3rd appendage.

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  • d, Fourth segment of 2nd appendage.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening on a tubercle situated near the lateral border of the carapace above the base of the 5th appendage.

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  • long) consists of a subcylindrical body and a caudal appendage.

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  • Of Branchiopsyllus (Sars, 1897) the male is not yet known, but in his genera of the same date, the Siberian Artemiopsis and the South African Branchipodopsis (1898), there is no such appendage.

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  • A, lateral surface view of an adult female: a, median ventral appendage; b, median dorsal appendage; c, distal ventro-lateral appendage; d, dorso-lateral appendage; f, dorsal antenna; g," chin "; x', cephalotroch.

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  • E, dorsal view of a male: a, lateral appendages; b, dorsal appendage.

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  • H, enlarged view of the median ventral appendage.

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  • - Mantle with fourth aperture; siphons very long, completely united, naked, incompletely retractile; foot small, with posterior appendage.

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  • In the loss of the last upper molar, the Liu-Kiu rabbit approximates to the picas, as does the tailless rabbit in the abortion of its caudal appendage.

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  • Great variety of design is admissible in the conservatory, but it ought always to be adapted to the style of the mansion of which it is a prominent appendage.

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  • Oedogonium sp., oogonium antheridium at a node on at moment of fertilization a lateral appendage.

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  • Gills or branchiae may be developed by parts of an appendage becoming thin-walled and vascular and either expanded into a thin lamella or ramified.

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  • When the eye-stalk is removed from a living lobster or prawn, it is found that under certain conditions a many-jointed appendage like the flagellum of an antennule or antenna may grow in its place.

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  • In a few Ostracoda, by a rare exception, the masticatory process is reduced or suppressed, and the palp alone remains, forming a pediform appendage used in locomotion as well as in the prehension of food.

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  • The maxillulae are sometimes closely connected with the " paragnatha " or lobes of the lower lip, when these are present, and it has been suggested that the paragnatha are really the basal endites which have become partly separated from the rest of the appendage.

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  • Siphonodentalium: foot ending in a median disk without a median appendage.

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  • Pulsellum: terminal disk of foot with a median appendage.

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  • In some grasses there is a small scale-like appendage opposite the scutellum, the epiblast.

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  • Its head is of enormous size, broad, flat and depressed, the remainder of the body appearing merely like an appendage.

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  • Two ties alone had for the last century held the duchy to the English connection: the one was that many Norman baronial families held lands on this side of the Channel; the second was the national pride which looked upon England as a conquered appendage of Normandy.

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  • Very generally the tail has distinctly the appearance of an appendage, but in some of the lower mammals, such as the thylacine among marsupials, and the aard-vark or ant-bear among the edentates, it is much thickened at the root, and passes insensibly into the body, after the fashion common among reptiles.

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  • As regards function, the tail may be a mere pendent appendage, or may be adapted to grasp boughs in climbing, or even to collect food or materials for a nest or sleeping place, as in the spider-monkeys, opossums and rat-kangaroos.

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  • secular original, and even the hood, though now a mere ornamental appendage, is a survival of an actual hood.

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  • The range of modification of which the rami or limb-branches of the limbs of Arthropoda are capable is very large, and in allied orders or even families or genera we often find d z what is certainly the palp of the same appendage (as determined by numerical position of the segments) - in one case antenniform, in another chelate, in another pediform, and in another reduced to a mere stump or absent altogether.

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  • Very probably the power which the appendage of a given segment has of assuming the perfected form and proportions previously attained by the appendage of another segment must be classed as an instance of " homoeosis," not only where such a change is obviously due to abnormal development or injury, but also where it constitutes a difference permanently established between allied orders or smaller groups, or between the two sexes.

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  • - The second thoracic (fifth post-oral) appendage of the left side of Apus cancriformis, placed with its ventral or neural surface uppermost to compare with figs.

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  • - The first thoracic (fourth post-oral) appendage of Apus cancriformis (right side).

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  • (2) Corm, with short unsegmented rami, forming a flattened foliaceous appendage, adapted to swimming and respiration (trunk-limbs of Phyllopods).

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  • Terrestrial forms with small-jointed legs formed by adaptation of a single ramus of the appendage.

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  • In the more primitive forms the appendage of every post-oral somite has a gnathobase and two rami; in higher specialized forms the gnathobases may be atrophied in every appendage, even in the first post-oral.

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  • The ancestral stock was (as in the Arachnida) pantognathobasic, that is to say, had a gnathobase or jaw-process on the base of every post-oral appendage.

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  • The original stock, like that of the last grade, has a gnathobase on every post-oral appendage, but three prosthomeres are now present, in consequence of the movement of the oral aperture from the third to the fourth somite.

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  • From the other genera of that group (Cebinae) with prehensile tails capuchins are distinguished by the comparative shortness of that appendage, and the absence of a naked area on the under surface of its extremity.

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  • The history of these somites is an exceedingly interesting one, and may be described shortly as follows: They divide into two parts - a ventral part which extends into the appendage, and a dorsal part (fig.

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  • Longitudinal section of flower; v, bracteole on the peduncle; 1, sepals; ls, appendage of sepal; c, petals; cs, spur of the lower petals; fs, glandular appendage of the lower stamens; a, anthers.

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  • Sometimes, as in Canna, one of the anther-lobes becomes abortive, and a petaloid appendage is produced.

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  • caudicular appendage, ending in a common gland, by means of which they are attached to a process of the stigma.

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  • Development and Metamorphosis.-In a great number of batrachians, including most of the European species, the egg is small and the food-yolk is in insufficient quantity to form an external appendage of the embryo.

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  • At his accession the greater part of his territory was occupied by strangers and devastated by war, and in European politics Brandenburg was merely an appendage of the empire.

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  • Around the farm and at school, he rolled his left sleeve up to make all available use of the deformed appendage, but when he dressed for church he always wanted it covered.

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  • I can hardly go to bed without my new one - it has become an appendage.

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  • To say this aerodynamic appendage is big, ranks as one of life's great understatements.

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  • appendage at the tip which plays a vital role in spreading the ejaculate over the cervix at mating.

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  • However, before its final and full placement in the atrium the mandril is withdrawn to avoid puncturing the thin-walled right atrial appendage.

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  • appendage of the monarch.

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  • I feel pretty sure there is a growing general aversion to the appendage of author's name, except in cases where necessary.

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  • vermiform fleshy appendage.

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  • In order to undertake the crusade Godfrey sold the castle of Bouillon to the prince bishop of Liege, and the title of duke of Bouillon remained the appendage of the bishopric till 1678, or for 580 years.

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  • Caecum very short and wide, with a vermiform appendage (see Wombat).

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  • - In the Hydromedusae the medusa-individual occurs, as already stated, in one of two conditions, either as an independent organism leading a true life c2 a2 in the open seas, or as a subordinate individuality in the hydroid c colony, from which it is never set free; it then becomes a mere reproductive appendage or gono- phore, losing suc FIG.

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  • In the nectosome one or more of the following types of appendage occur: I.

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  • each appendage as a distinct in i, Tentacle.

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  • Some authors prefer, on the other hand, to regard every appendage as a separate individual, or at least as a portion of an individual, of which other portions have been lost or obliterated.

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  • The hair (trichome) is a superficial appendage of simple structure, which may be borne by any of the other members.

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  • It has seemed as if any form of nobility was inconsistent with a republican form of government, while nobility, in some shape or other, has come to be looked on as a natural, if not a necessary, appendage to a monarchy.

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  • Hermaphrodite; head with appendage on right side; radula without central tooth.

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  • Bathanalia, from x, Filiform appendage (?

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  • z, Caudal appendage.

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  • Jaw simple, without a superior appendage.

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  • Jaw with a well-developed dorsal appendage.

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  • Elaboration in the form of the feelers, often a secondary sexual character in male insects, may result from a distal broadening of the segments, so that the appendage becomes serrate, or from the development of processes bearing sensory organs, so that the structure is pinnate or feather-like.

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  • In those insects in which a median terminal appendage exists between the two cerci this is considered to be a prolongation of the eleventh tergite.

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  • s, Sockets; b, dental plates; along it, give off a blind branch V, mouth; de, labial appendage in to each tentacle (fig.

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  • The its natural position; d, appendage right and left halves are conextended or unrolled.

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  • This is represented in Limulus by the first gillbearing appendage.

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  • The appendage carrying the gill-book stands out on the surface of the body in Limulus, and has other portions developed besides the gill-book and its base; it is fused with its fellow of the opposite side On the other hand, in Scorpio, the gill-book-bearing apFIG.

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  • The probability appears to be against an actual introversion of the appendage and its lamellae, as was at one time suggested by Lankester.

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  • A is the condition of insinking of the sternal surface and consequent enclosure of the lamelligerous surface of the appendage in a chamber with narrow orifice - the pulmonary air - holding chamber.

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  • PrGabp l, Rudiment of the appendage of the praegenital somite which disappears.

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  • When it is admitted - as seems to be reasonable - that the primitive Arachnida would, like the primitive Crustacea, be anomomeristic and anomotagmic, we shall not demand of claimants for the rank of primitive Arachnids agreement with Limulus and Scorpio in respect of the exact number of their somites and the exact grouping of those somites; and when we see how diverse are the modifications of the branches of the appendages both in Arachnida and in other classes of Arthropoda, we shall not over-estimate a difference in the form of this or that appendage exhibited by the claimant as compared with the higher Arachnids.

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  • I to 8, Segments of the sixth m, Chilarium or metasternite of prosomatic appendage.

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  • Intromittent organ of male in the apical segment of the 2nd prosomatic appendage.

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  • In front of it the narrow waist is formed by the soft sternal area of the praegenital somite; 2, the sternite of the 2 second opisthosomatic somite covering the posterior pair of lung-sacs; and 4, the spinning appendages (limbs) of the opisthosoma; a, inner, b, outer ramus of the appendage; I I, sternite of the eleventh --

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  • (Original drawing by Pocock.) of the 2nd prosomatic appendage.

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  • A supplementary pair of tracheae opening behind the basal segment of the 4th appendage of the prosoma.

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  • a, Copulatory apparatus of tI the second appendage.

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  • / b, Process of the fifth joint of > the third appendage.

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  • I to VI, The six prosomatic limbs carrying appendage VI.

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  • to appendage IV (see fig.

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  • carrying appendage V.

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  • o, Sterno-coxal process of the basal segment of the second appendage.

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  • Respiratory organs tracheal, opening by a pair of spiracles in the prosoma above the base of the fifth appendage on IV III I composed, at least in many cases, of eleven somites, the 1 1 th somite very small, often hidden within the loth.

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  • Intromittent organ of male placed at the distal end of the appendage of the 5th pair.

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  • c, Part of 3rd appendage.

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  • d, Fourth segment of 2nd appendage.

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  • Observe that the basal segment of 3 appendage III does not meet its fellow 4 in the middle line.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 4th appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening above the coxa of the 3rd appendage, not raised upon a tubercle.

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  • - Orifice of foetid glands opening on a tubercle situated near the lateral border of the carapace above the base of the 5th appendage.

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  • Orifice of coxal gland probably situated at base of coxa of 5th appendage; sternal plate of prosoma minute or absent; no prosternal element underlying the mouth.

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  • The rest of the appendage, as also of app. III, IV and V, has been cut away.

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  • But the appendage of the official was shorter than that of the king, and the gods had a distinctive shape for themselves; if it appears upon the dead it is because they in their death had become identified with the god Osiris (Erman, 59, 225 sq.).

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  • long) consists of a subcylindrical body and a caudal appendage.

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  • It is often depicted with a flowing tail, which appendix attests close observation of nature; for the mino-game, as it is called, represents a tortoise to which, in the course of many scores of years, confcrvae have attached themselves so as to form an appendage of long green locks as the creature swims about.

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  • In some of the species the elongate form of the head is still more exaggerated by a pointed flexible appendage of the snout (Passerita), which may be nearly half an inch in length, or leaf-like, as in the Madagascar Langaha.

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  • These are followed by the inflorescence, a fleshy spadix bearing in the lower part numerous closely crowded simple unisexual flowers and continued above into a purplish or yellowish appendage; the spadix is enveloped by a leafy spathe, constricted in the lower part to form a chamber, in which are the flowers.

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  • There is an obscure allusion to their destruction in an appendage to the oracles of Balaam (Num.

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  • The first antennae have a lamellar appendage at the end of the peduncle, a decidedly non-entomostracan feature.

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  • Forward from the head extends a long ramified appendage described as the " frontal shrub," backward from the fourth abdominal segment of the male spreads a fin-like expansion which is unique.

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  • Of Branchiopsyllus (Sars, 1897) the male is not yet known, but in his genera of the same date, the Siberian Artemiopsis and the South African Branchipodopsis (1898), there is no such appendage.

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  • Respiration is conducted by the general surface, by the branchial lamina (external branch) of the feet, and the vesicular appendage (when present) at the base of this branch.

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  • This appendage is merely a fold of the skin, ornamental and sexual; it has no cavity in its interior, and has no communication with the mouth or with the respiratory organs; it is supported by the posterior horns of the hyoid bone, and can be erected and spread at the will of the animal.

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  • A, lateral surface view of an adult female: a, median ventral appendage; b, median dorsal appendage; c, distal ventro-lateral appendage; d, dorso-lateral appendage; f, dorsal antenna; g," chin "; x', cephalotroch.

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  • E, dorsal view of a male: a, lateral appendages; b, dorsal appendage.

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  • H, enlarged view of the median ventral appendage.

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  • On either side is attached a dorsolateral and ventro-lateral appendage, each with a fan-like plumose termination consisting of compound hairs or setae, found elsewhere only among arthropods (q.v.); each of these is moved by muscles running upwards towards the neck and arising immediately under the trochal disk, the inferior ventro-lateral pair also presenting muscles which form a girdle in the hind region of the body.

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  • l.a, Filamentous appendage of the labial tentacle.

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  • lb, Hood-like appendage of the labial tentacle.

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  • - Labial palps free, very broad, and provided with a posterior appendage; branchial filaments transverse; shell has an angular dorsal border; mantle open along its whole border.

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  • - Mantle with fourth aperture; siphons very long, completely united, naked, incompletely retractile; foot small, with posterior appendage.

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  • Both sexes are devoid of antler appendage; but in this the musk-deer agrees with one genus of true deer (Hydrelaphus), and as in the latter, the upper canine teeth of the males are long and sabre-like, projecting below the chin, with the ends turned somewhat backwards.

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  • In the loss of the last upper molar, the Liu-Kiu rabbit approximates to the picas, as does the tailless rabbit in the abortion of its caudal appendage.

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  • From his death to the rise of Ranjit Singh, the frontier districts remained an appendage of the Durani empire.

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  • It derives its scientific name from a curious beak-like appendage at the end of the stigma, in the centre of the flower; this appendage though solid was supposed to be hollow (hence the name from 46a, a bladder, and stigma).

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  • Great variety of design is admissible in the conservatory, but it ought always to be adapted to the style of the mansion of which it is a prominent appendage.

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  • high, attached to the insect by the lowermost end (foot), and easily mistaken for a hair or similar appendage of the insect.

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  • 27), as in Lonicera Caprifolium; and when leaves adhere to the stem, forming a sort of winged or leafy appendage, they are decurrent, as in thistles.

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  • of the nearest point of the archipelago, and as it belongs geologically to Sweden (from which it is distant only 22 m.) must be considered to be physically an appendage rather than an internal part of the kingdom of Denmark.

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  • Oedogonium sp., oogonium antheridium at a node on at moment of fertilization a lateral appendage.

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  • The term is also used in botany of the crown-like appendage at the top of compound flowers, the diminutive being coronule.

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  • Others have regarded it as representing the fusion of a number of somites, and others again as a " median appendage " or as a pair of appendages fused.

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  • Very often the basal segment of the protopodite bears, on the outer side, a lamellar appendage (more rarely, two), the epipodite, which may function as a gill.

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  • - Squilla mantis bases tends to show that the primitive (Stomatopoda), showing the type of appendage was more complex last four thoracic (leg-bearthan the simple biramous limb, and ing) somites free from the some authorities have regarded the carapace.

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  • magnified 25 times, showing the orifice of entrance (x) into the cavity overarched by the carapace in which an appendage of the maxilliped (f) plays.

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  • Gills or branchiae may be developed by parts of an appendage becoming thin-walled and vascular and either expanded into a thin lamella or ramified.

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  • When the eye-stalk is removed from a living lobster or prawn, it is found that under certain conditions a many-jointed appendage like the flagellum of an antennule or antenna may grow in its place.

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  • In a few Ostracoda, by a rare exception, the masticatory process is reduced or suppressed, and the palp alone remains, forming a pediform appendage used in locomotion as well as in the prehension of food.

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  • The maxillulae are sometimes closely connected with the " paragnatha " or lobes of the lower lip, when these are present, and it has been suggested that the paragnatha are really the basal endites which have become partly separated from the rest of the appendage.

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  • Siphonodentalium: foot ending in a median disk without a median appendage.

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  • Pulsellum: terminal disk of foot with a median appendage.

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  • The midrib in a large proportion of genera extends into an appendage termed the awn (fig.

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  • In some grasses there is a small scale-like appendage opposite the scutellum, the epiblast.

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  • Its head is of enormous size, broad, flat and depressed, the remainder of the body appearing merely like an appendage.

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  • Two ties alone had for the last century held the duchy to the English connection: the one was that many Norman baronial families held lands on this side of the Channel; the second was the national pride which looked upon England as a conquered appendage of Normandy.

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  • Very generally the tail has distinctly the appearance of an appendage, but in some of the lower mammals, such as the thylacine among marsupials, and the aard-vark or ant-bear among the edentates, it is much thickened at the root, and passes insensibly into the body, after the fashion common among reptiles.

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  • As regards function, the tail may be a mere pendent appendage, or may be adapted to grasp boughs in climbing, or even to collect food or materials for a nest or sleeping place, as in the spider-monkeys, opossums and rat-kangaroos.

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  • secular original, and even the hood, though now a mere ornamental appendage, is a survival of an actual hood.

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  • In heraldry "mantling," also known as "panache," "lambrequin" or "contoise," is an ornamental appendage to an escutcheon, of flowing drapery, forming a background (see Heraldry).

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  • The range of modification of which the rami or limb-branches of the limbs of Arthropoda are capable is very large, and in allied orders or even families or genera we often find d z what is certainly the palp of the same appendage (as determined by numerical position of the segments) - in one case antenniform, in another chelate, in another pediform, and in another reduced to a mere stump or absent altogether.

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  • Very probably the power which the appendage of a given segment has of assuming the perfected form and proportions previously attained by the appendage of another segment must be classed as an instance of " homoeosis," not only where such a change is obviously due to abnormal development or injury, but also where it constitutes a difference permanently established between allied orders or smaller groups, or between the two sexes.

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  • The most extreme disguise assumed by the Arthropod parapodium or appendage is that of becoming a mere stalk supporting an eye - a fact which did not obtain general credence until the experiments of Herbst in 1895, who found, on cutting off the eye-stalk of Palaemon, that a jointed antenna-like appendage was regenerated in its place.

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  • - The second thoracic (fifth post-oral) appendage of the left side of Apus cancriformis, placed with its ventral or neural surface uppermost to compare with figs.

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  • - The first thoracic (fourth post-oral) appendage of Apus cancriformis (right side).

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  • (2) Corm, with short unsegmented rami, forming a flattened foliaceous appendage, adapted to swimming and respiration (trunk-limbs of Phyllopods).

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  • Terrestrial forms with small-jointed legs formed by adaptation of a single ramus of the appendage.

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  • In the more primitive forms the appendage of every post-oral somite has a gnathobase and two rami; in higher specialized forms the gnathobases may be atrophied in every appendage, even in the first post-oral.

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  • The ancestral stock was (as in the Arachnida) pantognathobasic, that is to say, had a gnathobase or jaw-process on the base of every post-oral appendage.

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  • The original stock, like that of the last grade, has a gnathobase on every post-oral appendage, but three prosthomeres are now present, in consequence of the movement of the oral aperture from the third to the fourth somite.

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  • From the other genera of that group (Cebinae) with prehensile tails capuchins are distinguished by the comparative shortness of that appendage, and the absence of a naked area on the under surface of its extremity.

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  • The history of these somites is an exceedingly interesting one, and may be described shortly as follows: They divide into two parts - a ventral part which extends into the appendage, and a dorsal part (fig.

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  • Longitudinal section of flower; v, bracteole on the peduncle; 1, sepals; ls, appendage of sepal; c, petals; cs, spur of the lower petals; fs, glandular appendage of the lower stamens; a, anthers.

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  • Sometimes, as in Canna, one of the anther-lobes becomes abortive, and a petaloid appendage is produced.

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  • caudicular appendage, ending in a common gland, by means of which they are attached to a process of the stigma.

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  • Development and Metamorphosis.-In a great number of batrachians, including most of the European species, the egg is small and the food-yolk is in insufficient quantity to form an external appendage of the embryo.

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  • At his accession the greater part of his territory was occupied by strangers and devastated by war, and in European politics Brandenburg was merely an appendage of the empire.

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  • The stem at one extremity is truncate, but at the other is terminated by a vermiform fleshy appendage.

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  • From the time a baby reaches out to grasp a flailing appendage only to realize that the wiggling, pink thing in front of his face is actually his own foot, children are learning what it is to be human.

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  • On either side is attached a dorsolateral and ventro-lateral appendage, each with a fan-like plumose termination consisting of compound hairs or setae, found elsewhere only among arthropods (q.v.); each of these is moved by muscles running upwards towards the neck and arising immediately under the trochal disk, the inferior ventro-lateral pair also presenting muscles which form a girdle in the hind region of the body.

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  • the molecular weights were the same as in use to-day.) This connecting link, C2, was regarded as essential, while the methyl, ethyl, &c. was but a sort of appendage; but Kolbe could not clearly conceive the manner of copulation.

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  • Respiratory organs tracheal, opening by a pair of spiracles in the prosoma above the base of the fifth appendage on IV III I composed, at least in many cases, of eleven somites, the 1 1 th somite very small, often hidden within the loth.

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  • It is often depicted with a flowing tail, which appendix attests close observation of nature; for the mino-game, as it is called, represents a tortoise to which, in the course of many scores of years, confcrvae have attached themselves so as to form an appendage of long green locks as the creature swims about.

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  • This appendage is merely a fold of the skin, ornamental and sexual; it has no cavity in its interior, and has no communication with the mouth or with the respiratory organs; it is supported by the posterior horns of the hyoid bone, and can be erected and spread at the will of the animal.

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  • the molecular weights were the same as in use to-day.) This connecting link, C2, was regarded as essential, while the methyl, ethyl, &c. was but a sort of appendage; but Kolbe could not clearly conceive the manner of copulation.

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