Factbites
 Where results make sense
About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   PR   |   Contact us  

Topic: Teuthida


Related Topics

In the News (Sun 21 Jul 19)

  
  Squid article - Squid plankton Antarctica Scientific classification Animalia Mollusca - What-Means.com   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Teuthida is the largest of the cephalopod orders, edging out the octopuses (order Octopoda) for total number of species, with 298 classified into 28 families.
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder Decapodiformes (literally "ten legged").
Two other orders of decapodiform cephaopods are also called squid, although they are taxonomically disctinct from Teuthida and differ recognizably in their gross anatomical features.
www.what-means.com /encyclopedia/Squid   (456 words)

  
 Squid
Squid are members of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (including the giant squids like Architeuthis dux).
Teuthida is the largest of the cephalopod orders, edging out the octopuses (order Octopoda) for total number of species, with 298 classified into 28 families.
Two other orders of decapodiform cephalopods are also called squid, although they are taxonomically distinct from Teuthida and differ recognizably in their gross anatomical features.
www.wikipedia-mirror.co.za /wiki/Squid   (2069 words)

  
 Squid - the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Squids are members of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (including thegiant squids like Architeuthis dux).
Teuthida is the largest of thecephalopod orders, edging out the octopuses (order Octopoda) for total number ofspecies, with 298 classified into 28 families.
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder Decapodiformes(from the Greek for "ten legs").
www.free-web-encyclopedia.com /?t=Squid   (438 words)

  
 sociology - Squid
Squids are members of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (including the giant squids like Architeuthis dux).
Teuthida is the largest of the cephalopod orders, edging out the octopuses (order Octopoda) for total number of species, with 298 classified into 28 families.
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder Decapodiformes (from the Greek for "ten legs").
www.aboutsociology.com /sociology/Squid   (452 words)

  
 Teuthida - Medicow   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Teuthida and I were not able to ask all of our questions, but we felt encouraged by the tone of the meeting since we believed it reopened communication.
Sepiida Sepiolida Spirulida Teuthida Octopoda Vampyromorphida Nautilida The Cephalopods ("head-foot") are the mollusc class Cephalopoda characterized by bilateral body symmetry, a prominent head, and a modification of the mollusc foot into the form of arms or tentacles.
Teuthida Decapodiformes is a superorder of Cephalopoda, which includes all species with ten limbs; the name derives from the Latin meaning ten feet.
www.medicow.com /topics/Teuthida   (1162 words)

  
 Squid
\nOegopsina\n The squid is a marine mollusc of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (the latter includes Architeuthis dux, the giant squid).
Teuthida edges out the order Octopoda, the octopuses, for total number of species, with 298 classified into 28 families.
Like all cephalopods, they are distinguished by having a distinct head, bilateral symmetry and tentacles with suckers; squid, like cuttlefish, have eight arms and two tentacles arranged in pairs.
encyclopedia.codeboy.net /wikipedia/s/sq/squid.html   (368 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
But we definitely want to pray into it.
Teuthida and I were able to host some old friends this past weekend.
This speaker is also looking to change her ordination to one of the denominations we're considering and took Teuthida and I out for breakfast to talk about that.
As Teuthida and I became more involved with the church, I believed that this was a community where I could develop as a leader who emphasized facilitation and community.
embodiment2.blog.com /atom   (8671 words)

  
 Read about Squid at WorldVillage Encyclopedia. Research Squid and learn about Squid here!   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders,
Teuthida is the largest of the cephalopod orders, edging out the
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder
encyclopedia.worldvillage.com /s/b/Squid   (433 words)

  
 Squid -- Facts, Info, and Encyclopedia article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
In fish markets and restaurants in (An Indo-European language belonging to the West Germanic branch; the official language of Britain and the United States and most of the Commonwealth countries) English-speaking countries, it is often known by the name calamari, from the Italian word for these animals.
Teuthida is the largest of the cephalopod orders, edging out the (Bottom-living cephalopod having a soft oval body with eight long tentacles) octopuses (order Octopoda) for total number of ((biology) taxonomic group whose members can interbreed) species, with 298 classified into 28 families.
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder (Click link for more info and facts about Decapodiformes) Decapodiformes (from the (A native or inhabitant of Greece) Greek for "ten legs").
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/S/Sq/Squid.htm   (1055 words)

  
 Squid   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The squid is a marine mollusc of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, orderTeuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (the latter includesArchiteuthis dux, the giant squid).
Teuthida edges out the order Octopoda, the octopuses, for total number of species, with 298 classified into 28families.
Like all cephalopods, they are distinguished by having a distinct head, bilateral symmetry and tentacles with suckers; squid, like cuttlefish, have eight armsand two tentacles arranged in pairs.
www.therfcc.org /squid-14906.html   (357 words)

  
 Squid . Greek_language . Vampire Squid . Brachioteuthis
Squids are members of the class cephalopod Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina including the giant squids like Architeuthis dux.
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder Decapodiformes from the Greek_language Greek for "ten legs".
Two other orders of decapodiform cephalopods are also called squid, although they are taxonomy taxonomically distinct from Teuthida and differ recognizably in their gross anatomical features.
www.uk.kunsimuna.net /Squid   (380 words)

  
 Cephalopoda Teuthida   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The Order Teuthida contains the squids and, like all other cephalopods, they use jet propulsion for locomotion.
However, they have evolved a number of features that increase the efficiency of this system.
Websites produced by students on the MSc Palaeobiology programme in the Department of Earth Sciences at the University of Bristol for academic year 2004-5
palaeo.gly.bris.ac.uk /Palaeofiles/Fossilgroups/Cephalopoda/teuthida.html   (170 words)

  
 Squid   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Squids are members of the class cephalopodCephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, order Teuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (including the giant squids like ''Architeuthis dux'').
The order Teuthida is a member of the superorder Decapodiformes (from the Greek_languageGreek for "ten legs").
Two other orders of decapodiform cephalopods are also called squid, although they are taxonomytaxonomically distinct from Teuthida and differ recognizably in their gross anatomical features.
www.infothis.com /find/Squid   (749 words)

  
 squid information   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The squid is a marine mollusk of the class Cephalopoda, subclass Coleoidea, orderTeuthida, of which there are two major suborders, Myopsina and Oegopsina (including the giantsquids like Architeuthis dux).
Two other orders of decapodiform cephaopods are also calledsquid, although they are taxonomically disctinct from Teuthida and differrecognizably in their gross anatomical features.
They are the bobtailsquids of order Sepiolida, and the Ram's Horn Squid of the single species order Spirulida.The Vampire Squid, however, is more closely related to the octopuses thanto any other squid.
www.vsearchmedia.com /squid.html   (480 words)

  
 Calamar   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Teuthida es el más grande de las órdenes del cefalópodo, afilando fuera de los pulpos (orden Octopoda) para el número total de la especie, con 298 clasificados en 28 familias.
La orden Teuthida es un miembro del superorder Decapodiformes (literalmente "diez legged").
Dos otras pedidos de los cephaopods del decapodiform también se llaman calamar, aunque son taxonómico disctinct de Teuthida y difieren reconocible en sus características anatómicas gruesas.
www.yotor.net /wiki/es/ca/Calamar.htm   (508 words)

  
 NationMaster - Encyclopedia: Oegopsina
Updated 794 days 10 hours 33 minutes ago.
Oegopsina is a suborder of the squid order, Teuthida, in the Cephalopod Class.
Some taxonomists raise it to the level of an order, in which case it is known as Oegopsida.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Oegopsina   (170 words)

  
 Caribbean Reef Squid, Sepioteuthis sepioidea
Squid are members of the phylum Mollusca, which also contains clams, oysters and mussels, and are members of the order Teuthida which contains octopus and cuttlefish.
As members of the Order Teuthida, squid are the most heterogeneous and extensive cephalopod taxon (Ruppert et al.
In general, average adults tend to prefer open water conditions at night and inshore conditions during the day (Moynihan and Rodaniche 1982).
www.marineinvertebratezoology.org /Sepioteuthissepioidea.html   (5859 words)

  
 Journal of Shellfisheries Research: Phylogenetic relationships among the Decabrachia cephalopods inferred from ...
Based on partial COI rDNA and its amino acid sequences, Parsimony analyses showed Sepiolidae, Sepiidae, and the (Loligo chinensis, Chtenoteryx sicula) clade from Teuthida were in the same level.
The closest taxon with respect to genetic distance was Sepia latimanus (0.000), and the most distant was Sepia aculeata (0.202).
Compared with the data between Sepiidae and Sepiolidae, the distance was 0.191 [+ or -] 0.008 (mean [+ or -] SD), slightly closer than between Sepiidae and Teuthida (mainly mentioned Loliginidae and Chtenopterygidae) (0.206 [+ or -] 0.007) as well as between Sepiolidae and Teuthida (0.215 [+ or -] 0.013).
www.zoeticzone.com /p/articles/mi_m0QPU/is_3_23/ai_n13562941   (1354 words)

  
 Fantastic Metropolis » The Florida Freshwater Squid
The squid moves using a propulsion system centered around the ejection of water from its funnel, a short, hose-like organ located on the mantle.
Often referred to as a “super mollusk,”; squid fall into the following classifications: Animalia (Kingdom), Mollusca (Phylum), Cephalopoda (Class), Coleoidea (Subclass), Decabrachia (Super order), Teuthida (Order), and Myopsina and Oegopsina (Sub-orders), with the mayfly squid categorized under the family Loliginidae and the genus Fons.
The average adult mayfly squid weighs about 18 ounces and, including tentacles, is about two inches long.
www.fantasticmetropolis.com /i/squid/4   (790 words)

  
 Teuthis
Development of Teuthis has been supported by the National Science Foundation and the State of Illinois through the National Center for Supercomputing Applications (NCSA) Cyberapplications and Communities Directorate.
Why "Teuthis?" The name is derived from the taxonomic category for squid, order Teuthida.
Like a squid, Teuthis sends out many tentacles to manipulate objects at a distance.
mazama.ncsa.uiuc.edu /projects/teuthis   (197 words)

Try your search on: Qwika (all wikis)

Factbites
  About us   |   Why use us?   |   Reviews   |   Press   |   Contact us  
Copyright © 2005-2007 www.factbites.com Usage implies agreement with terms.