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From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedCnidarians, as model animals for studying conserved feeding behavior, possess the simplest nervous and digestive systems. Feeding behavior in cnidarians begins with nematocyst-mediated prey retention, proceeds to...
From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedThe Pacific white shrimp, Litopenaeus vannamei, is important as the principal species in the worldwide aquaculture of shrimp. It has also become a model in the study of crustacean biology, especially because it is one...
From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedSpatiotemporal environmental change can produce phenotypic differences within and between populations. For scyphozoans, the effect of environmental variation on phenotype has been unclear because of multiple challenges,...
From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedThe identity of wild cloning sea star larvae has been a mystery since they were first documented in the Caribbean. The most commonly collected cloning species was thought to belong to the Oreasteridae, on the basis of...
From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedWhile so-called brown bodies were first defined in the 1950s as colorful aggregates of cells in the general cavity of echinoderms and other marine benthic taxa, their distribution and role have not yet been fully...
From:The Biological Bulletin (Vol. 239, Issue 2) Peer-ReviewedSymbiotic dinoflagellates in the family Symbiodiniaceae release mobile compounds (e.g., glucose, glycerol, amino acids, and lipids) to their host's tissues. Little is known about how different symbionts affect...
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