Halimeda


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Halimeda

[‚hal·ə′mē·də]
(botany)
A genus of small, bushy green algae in the family Codiaceae composed of thick, leaflike segments; important as a fossil and as a limestone builder.
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Caulerpin was also isolated from other algae: green codium decorticatum [7], Halimeda incrossate [8] and red Laurencia majuscule [9], Hypnea concornis [9], Caloglossa leprieuri [9, 10] and Chondia armata [11].
Peter Meijer Architect has promoted Halimeda Knight to associate.
Otherwise, the identity of sequestered chloroplasts varied greatly between locations; and, from some locations, it also included several species of algae not previously reported in the diet of the slug, including Halimeda tuna (Dry Tortugas), Parvocaulis spp.
Its reefscapes contain corals, algae, sponges and Halimeda, which sustain a variety of fish.
It is home to a rich marine biodiversity with reefscapes containing corals, algae, and halimeda, sustaining a variety of fish.
Seaweed, such as Halimeda, which resembles underwater cactus-were recorded to thrive in waters over 40 meters deep.
Halitunal, an unusual diterpene aldehyde from the marine alga Halimeda tuna.
In contrast, leathery (mainly Padina sp.) and overall scarce (<3%) articulated (predominently Halimeda sp.) algae were relatively more abundant at shallow depths.