Tsetse fly sentence example

tsetse fly
  • Animals suffer from the ravages of bot flies (Oestridae) and gad flies (Tabanidae); while the tsetse disease is due to the tsetse fly (Glossina morsitans), carrying the protozoa that cause the disease from one horse to another.
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  • Even better pasture is found in the low veld, but there stock suffers in summer from many endemic diseases, and in the more northerly regions is subject to the attack of the tsetse fly.
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  • Tsetse-flies are of great economic and pathological importance as the disseminators of tsetse-fly disease (nagana) and sleeping sickness.
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  • The tsetse fly (Glossing morsitans) infests several districts; the sand-flea has been imported from the west coast.
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  • Domestic animals include the horse and donkey in the plateaus, but baggage animals are rare in the coast-lands, where the tsetse fly is found.
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  • In Rhodesia and on the east coast the tsetse fly is found and termites are widely distributed.
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  • In some districts the tsetse fly causes great havoc. The most interesting of the endemic insectivora is the Chrysochloris or " golden mole," so called from the brilliant yellow lustre of its fur.
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  • Surveys made since 1909 showed that the part of southern Angola suitable for European colonization was larger than had been supposed and that the plateau, which is free from tsetse-fly, was well adapted to stock raising.
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  • Insect life is very abundant, especially south of 12° N., the northern limit of the tsetse fly.
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  • If so, would these bind with tsetse fly lectin?
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  • A a tsetse fly B a tick bite C a female anopheles mosquito D a male mosquito For help have a look here.
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  • The part played by certain blood-sucking Diptera in the dissemination of disease is now well known (see Mosquito and Tsetse-Fly), and under the term myiasis medical literature includes a lengthy recital of instances of the presence of Dipterous larvae in various parts of the living human body, and the injuries caused thereby.
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  • In ordinary parlance fly is often used in the sense of the common house-fly (Musca domestica); and by English colonists and sportsmen in South Africa in that of a species of tsetse-fly (Glossin g), or a tract of country ("belt") in which these insects abound (see Tsetse-Fly).
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  • Insect life is very abundant, especially south of 12° N., the northern limit of the tsetse fly.
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  • A bite from a tsetse fly is all that's needed to transmit the protozoa, but the parasite's life cycle in a person is very distinct.
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  • Tourists planning vacations to sub-Saharan portions of Africa are warned about possible transmission of the disease through the bite of the tsetse fly.
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  • The tsetse fly carries the infection, which it obtained from other animals or from humans.
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