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On the brain of Chimæra Monstrosa published July 24, 1877 by Burt G. Wilder

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Published by Collins in Philadelphia .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Burt G. Wilder from the Proceedings of the Academy on Natural Sciences, May 29, 1877
SeriesProceedings of the Academy on Natural Sciences, May 29, 1877
The Physical Object
Pagination34 p. :
Number of Pages34
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24365989M
OCLC/WorldCa84937835

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  Because of their strange aspect, this holocephalan fish was named Chimaera monstrosa. Some data on C. monstrosa and other chimeroids are summarized in Dean, , Dean, Observations on the morphology of the brain were made by Kuhlenbeck and Niimi (), Smeets et al. (), and Yopak et al. (). In general, little is known about the Cited by: 5. Explanation of Figures} Figures 1, 2, 4, and 15 are natural size. The remainder are en- larged two diameters. Fig. 1. Brain of Chimeera monstrosa, %, from the left side. Fig. 2. The brain is cut vertically and longitudinally on the me- dian line so as to show the mesial surface of the right half. Fig. 3. Yiew of the hinder region, from above. Citation: Chimaera monstrosa LINNAEUS, In: Database of modern sharks, rays and chimaeras, , World Wide Web electronic publication, Version 08/ Please send your images of "Chimaera monstrosa" to [email protected] Chimaera monstrosa, also known as the rabbit fish or rat fish, is a northeast Atlantic and Mediterranean species of fish in the family Chimaeridae. The rabbit fish is known for its characteristically large head, and small tapering body. With large eyes, nostrils, and tooth plates, the head gives them a rabbit-like appearance, hence the nickname “Rabbit fish”.

  ACh-content and ChAT and AChE-activity in whole brain and brain regions of Chimaera monstrosa (telencephalon, diencephalon, mesencephalon, medulla oblongata and cerebellum. Cholinergic components in brain of Chimaera monstrosa oblongata. The distribution pattern of the ratfish is another example of this. Bycatch species in these areas include bluemouth (Helicolenus actylopterus), greater forkbeard (Phycis blennoides), argentine (Argentina silus), deepwater cardinal fish (Epigonus telescopus), and chimaerids, of which Chimaera monstrosa is the most important (ICES ). Rihan et al. () have also reported this species as a bycatch from. Bathydemersal to benthopelagic generally between and m depth. Found in the upper continental slope. Usually found in deeper waters in southern latitudes, while making a summer inshore migration up to m in the northern areas. La chimère commune, rat de mer ou chimère monstrueuse (Chimaera monstrosa) est une espèce de poisson cartilagineux vivant dans les abysses, appartenant à la famille des chimaéridés. C'est la plus commune et la mieux connue des chimères.

Established in , the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species has evolved to become the world’s most comprehensive information source on the global conservation status of animal, fungi and plant species. Highighted items on the list are where Chimaera monstrosa may be found. Remarks: Usually found in deeper waters in southern latitudes, while in northern areas making a . Chimaera Monstrosa. likes 1 talking about this. Performance Art Theatre. Sharks and skates (Chondrichthyes: Elasmobranchii) have a glial blood-brain barrier, while all other vertebrates examined so far have an endothelial barrier. For comparative reasons it is desirable to examine the blood-brain barrier in species from the other subclass of cartilaginous fish, the holocephalans. The ultrastructure of cerebral capillaries in the chimaera (Chondrichthyes.