Planorbis


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Planorbis

(plan-ōr'bis),
A European and North African genus of freshwater snails (family Planorbidae), including Planorbis planorbis, intermediate host of the sheep and cattle fluke, Paramphistoma cervi.
[G. planos, wandering, + L. orbis, circle, ring]

Planorbis

(plăn-or′bĭs)
A genus of freshwater snails that is the intermediate host for some species of schistosomal blood flukes.
References in periodicals archive ?
tuberculata (Peck et al., 1987), Polinices duplicatus (Huebner & Edwards, 1981) and Planorbis contortus (Calow, 1975).
Anatomy of the giant dopamine-containing neuron in the left pedal ganglion of Planorbis corneus.
ALP in Planorbis and Physa, respectively in most samples collected from Nasayma site in Lake Manzala.
The population of Physa acuta (6.6%), Gabia arcula(5.2%), Planorbis exustus (4.2%) and Gyrulus euphraticus (2.4%) were found in very less numbers.
These invertebrates were Acrida spp., Lepidogryllus spp., Chrysolina cerealis, Planorbis planorbis and Anisus leucostoma.
(2008) encontraron en Planorbis carinatus Muller, 1774 valores menores a los observados en el presente estudio de 17.1 mg L-1 a 72 h de exposicion.
The effect of certain inorganic and vegetable substances on the English pond snail Planorbis corneus.
badiella saulcyi Bourguignat, Radex peregra tenera Mousson, Lymnaea stagnalis chantrei Locard, Planorbis planorbis antiochianus Locard, Gyraulus picinarum picinarum Bourguinat, Armiger crista L.
Murphy (1917) found exoskeletons of Planorbis tumens, a fresh water mollusc, and Certhidea sacrata, a brackish water species, in the dry bed of Laguna Salada.
On entering contact with freshwater, they release a ciliated larvae that swims until it finds an appropriate host, an individual of one of several species of freshwater snail (Bulinus, Physopis, Planorbis), within which it multiplies asexually.
Growth enhancement of the macrophyte Ceratophyllum demersum in the presence of the snail Planorbis planorbis: the effect of grazing and chemical conditioning.
Planorbis (Gyraulus) avakubiensis: Pilsbry & Bequaert 1927: 127, fig.