stramenopile


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Related to stramenopile: Heterokontophyta

stramenopile

(strə-mē′nə-pīl′)
n.
See heterokont.
References in periodicals archive ?
The fossil record is of little help in resolving relationships among major stramenopile lineages although it contributes to an understanding of evolution within the Bacillariophyceae.
Further resolution within different stramenopile lineages are supported by other elements of the flagellar apparatus including filaments on the tripartite hairs, flagellar R1 roots, and transitional helices.
1991) which Patterson (1989) collectively describes as stramenopiles.
In terms of morphology and lifestyle, the diversity exhibited by stramenopiles approaches that observed in other "higher" eukaryotic kingdoms.
One commonly encountered group of microscopic eukaryotes was the stramenopiles.
Representatives of the stramenopiles were again encountered, as well as members of Rhizaria and Alveolata.
Inferred Phylogeny Relative (%) 1 Nematoda, Chromadorea, 99 Monhysterida 2 Athropoda, Maxillipoda, 99 Sessilia 3 Prbotista, stramenopiles, 97 Labyrinthulomycetes 4 Protista, stramenopiles, 98 Thraustochytriaceae 5 Arthropoda, Maxillipoda, 95 Siphonostomatoida 6 Fungi, Ascomycota, 100 Sordariomycetes 7 Rhizaria, Cercozoa, 95 Cercomonadida 8 Bryozoa, Cheilostomatida, 100 Calloporidae 9 Nematoda, Enoplea, Enoplida 92 10 Protista, stramenopiles, 94 Oomycetes, Lagenidiales 11 Nematoda, Chromadorea, 90 Desmodorida 12 Protista, Stramenopiles, 100 Chrysophyceae Gel not Arthropoda, Maxillopoda, shown Sessilia TABLE 3.
A review of group fililation of stramenopiles, additional approaches to the question.
Exploring the uncultured microeukaryote majority in the oceans: reevaluation of ribogroups within stramenopiles.
The kinds of organisms detected from analysis of about 200 clones screened included Stramenopiles, 28%; Nematoda, 20%; Arthopoda, 20%; Alveolates, 12%; Acantharea, 12%; and Crenarchaeota, 8%.
Phagotrophic lineages such as the ciliates, cercomonads, and vahlkampfiid amoebae, as well as heterotrophic fungi and possibly myxotrophic lineages--as known to occur in members of the stramenopiles such as Ochromonas (Porter et al.