ixodid


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ix·o·did

(ik'sō-did),
Common name for members of the family Ixodidae.

ixodid

/ix·o·did/ (ik´so-did) a tick, or pertaining to a tick, of the genus Ixodes.

ixodid

[iksod′id, iksō′did]
pertaining to hard ticks of the family Ixodidae.

ix·o·did

(ik'sō-did)
Common name for members of the family Ixodidae.

ixodid

a tick of the family Ixodidae.
References in periodicals archive ?
Thus, it can be concluded that the presence and species composition of ixodid ticks in some territory within the city boundaries depends on the natural conditions of the place rather than on the species composition of small mammals.
Distribution of ixodid ticks in nidos of encephalitis in Leningrad.
miyamotoi with other ixodid tick-transmitted agents may increase disease severity (15,23).
that is pathogenic in humans and transmitted by an array of ixodid ticks greatly expands the potential geographic distribution of this disease (1-11).
A survey of ixodid ticks undertaken on crested francolin Dendroperdix sephaena (Smith, 1836) on the farm Sandspruit in the Waterberg, showed evidence of this species being prevalent in this area (Uys & Horak 2005).
The ixodid tick burdens of various large ruminant species in South African nature reserves.
Recently, borreliosis in urban centres and dissemination of ixodid ticks on the territories of urban and semi-urban parks have received considerable attention (Daniel & Cerny, 1990; Gern et al.
Virus transmission is mainly through the bite of infected Rhipicephalus appendiculatus ticks though a large number of other Ixodid ticks are involved in the maintenance of the virus in nature.
The disease is transmitted by Ixodid (hard) ticks, especially those of the genus, Hyalomma, which is both a reservoir and a vector for the CCHF virus.
Lyme disease is caused by the bite of infected Ixodid ticks - woodland and heathland areas in southern and south-western England, the Lake District, the Scottish Highlands and Islands, North York moors, Thetford Forest and the South Downs are considered high-risk areas.