Pseudonaja textilis

Pseudonaja textilis

(soo″dō-nă-jă tĕks′tĭl-ĭs) [″ + ″] [L., lit. “woven”]
The Australian eastern brown snake. Venom from this snake contains an anticoagulant that activates prothrombin and causes bleeding. Purified venom from the brown snake is used in laboratory assays for lupus anticoagulants.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Leister, "Eastern brown snake (Pseudonaja textilis) envenomation in dogs and cats: Clinical signs, coagulation changes, brown snake venom antigen levels and treatment with a novel caprylic acid fractionated bivalent whole IgG equine antivenom," Toxicon, vol.
The occurrence of juvenile Eastern Brown Snakes Pseudonaja textilis textilis with body bands from Werribee-Keilor plains grasslands near Melbourne is documented and a literature review of the variation in banding patterns across the species' geographic range is examined through published descriptions and photographs.
Keywords: Eastern Brown Snake, Pseudonaja textilis textilis, juveniles, body bands, Werribee-Keilor plains
There are also group IB enzymes which are mainly found in mammalian pancreas that have been reported in some snake venoms, such as Oxyuranus scutellatus [12], Pseudonaja textilis [13], and Micrurus frontalis frontalis [14].
The Eastern Brown snake (Pseudonaja textilis) is the second most venomous snake in the world (Women's and Children's Hospital [WCH], 2014).
The group also tested the effects of the cream on rats injected with venom from the eastern brown snake (Pseudonaja textilis), native to Australia.
Purification and characterization of a prothrombin activator from the venom of the Australian brown snake, Pseudonaja textilis textilis.
(87) Although the common brown snake (Pseudonaja textilis) has a less effective biting mechanism than other Australian elapid snakes, the danger lies in the speed with which the venom enters the circulation.
A novel serine protease inhibitor from the Australian brown snake, Pseudonaja textilis textilis: Inhibition kinetics.
Whitaker PB and Shine R (1999) When, where and why do people encounter Australian brown snakes (Pseudonaja textilis: Elapidae)?
The three species detected in the last five years of the study were observed only once over the entire study period; these were the Eastern Brown Snake Pseudonaja textilis (2010), Smooth Toadlet Uperoleia laevigata (2011) and Copper-tailed Skink Ctenotus taeniolatus (2013).
scincoides (n=3) and also by juvenile Eastern Brown Snakes Pseudonaja textilis textilis (n = 2) and a juvenile Eastern Tiger Snake Notechis scutatus (n = 1).