(redirected from conchs)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to conchs: Queen conch
A body piercing through the free margin of the ear
Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
But each push-off can send the small, striped conchs in Australia's Great Barrier Reef several centimeters above the sea bottom and almost a body length (3 or 4 centimeters) forward.
Divers observed 1,497 tulip snails, 225 lightning whelks, and 75 horse conchs during the 4 y of the study (Table 1).
In a rare move, the principals of Trade Wind Industries (TWI), who own the business and property known in the Turks & Caicos Islands (TCI) as "The Conch Farm", have filed a law suit claiming damages of up to $85 million from current Governor Ric Todd and the TCI government, reports Caribbean News Now (Sept.
Attendees can taste a variety of Bahamian conch dishes, participate in quadrille dancing, Junkanoo, climbing the greasy pole, hook conchs, a conch cracking contest and more.
And despite their expectations that the size of the conchs would decrease with an expanding human population (since they would be harvested before they achieve their maximum size), they found that the size had in fact, been increasing over the years - by approximately 1.
That tiny island at the southernmost tip of the United States is known as the Conch Republic, and only those residents born on the island can call themselves conchs.
From one light-filled studio comes the sound of music--snippets of classical compositions, pre-Columbian tunes performed with drums, flutes, and conchs, and swelling mariachi-style songs.
Natives of the Florida Keys call themselves Conchs (pronounced Conks) after the seafood served almost everywhere.
Next came pirates, followed by the first Conchs --Bahamian fishermen who "salvaged,' a euphemism for deliberately wrecking vessels on dangerous, unmarked reefs.
We also fit a growth model to juvenile and subadult conchs from Coiba to estimate their age at maturity.
1994) and queen conchs (Appeldoorn and Rodriguez, 1994) throughout the Caribbean region, but few details depicting gear and methods in Honduras are described in the literature.