Elapidae

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E·lap·i·dae

(ē-lap'i-dē),
A family of highly venomous snakes characterized by a pair of comparatively short, permanently erect deeply grooved fangs at the front of the mouth. There are over 150 species, including the cobra, krait, mamba, and coral snakes.
[G. elops, a serpent]

Elapidae

/Elap·i·dae/ (e-lap´ĭ-de) a family of usually terrestrial, venomous snakes, which have cylindrical tails and front fangs that are short, stout, immovable, and grooved. It includes cobras, kraits, coral snakes, Australian copperheads, Australian blacksnakes, brown snakes, tiger snakes, death adders, and mambas.

E·lap·i·dae

(ē-lap'i-dē)
A family of highly venomous snakes characterized by a pair of comparatively short, permanently erect deeply grooved fangs at the front of the mouth. There are over 150 species, including cobras, kraits, mambas, and coral snakes.
[G. elops, a serpent]

Elapidae

a family of venomous front-fanged snakes; includes cobras, kraits, mambas, coral snakes and hamadryads. Their poison is largely neurotoxic.
References in periodicals archive ?
example of how to set up an ELAP and the benefits that accrue to both
which require multiple appearances are not be good ELAP candidates.
representation in connection with an approved ELAP or for an individual
Navy's ELAP program was confined to the Navy Legal Service Office
limit the number of attorneys able to participate in an ELAP to those
Virginia's ELAP rules offer a mixed bag for military legal assistance attorneys.
The Florida rules governing the practice of law by military legal assistance attorneys are the most extensive in the ELAP context.
Despite the fact that Army Regulations permit in-court representation in certain cases and that a handful of states have some form of an ELAP rule, the majority of legal assistance offices at Army installations do not have an ELAP.
For example, until recently, the XVIII Airborne Corps legal assistance office at Fort Bragg had one of the most active ELAP programs in the Army.
In one particular legal assistance office, the ELAP was able to reopen twelve separate default adjudications of paternity that were held in violation of the Soldiers' and Sailors' Civil Relief Act.