ziemanni, after Schaud.
ziemanni described by Schaudinn.
3, E), but in other cases - Trypanosoma ziemanni, T.
ziemanni and Trypanomorpha noctuae, among avian parasites, described by Schaudinn (50); Trypanosoma inopinatum, among batrachian forms, described by A.
Trypanomorpha (Trypanosoma) noctuae and Trypanosoma (Spirochaete) ziemanni.
ziemanni) described may have been really a true Spirochaete, i.e.
ziemanni, La y ., [syn.
Schaudinn has stated, however, that Trypanomorpha becomes, in certain phases, attached to a red blood-corpuscle (ectoglobular), and, in others, penetrates inside one and eventually destroys it (endoglobular); while his other avian parasite, Trypanosoma ziemanni, apparently draws up into itself the white corpuscle (leucocyte) to which it becomes attached.
In Schaudin's great memoir he regarded Trypanosoma ziemanni as possessing, in certain phases, the actual characteristics of a Spirochaete as then known; and, further, he was inclined to think that other Spirochaetae (e.g.
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