antennal gland


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antennal gland

[an′ten·ə ‚gland]
(invertebrate zoology)
An excretory organ in the cephalon of adult crustaceans and best developed in the Malacostraca. Also known as green gland.
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In the antennal gland, the hemocytic congestion observed can be considered responses to intoxication.
vannamei shrimp postlarvae indicated that toxins released from the cyanobacterial bloom from Chapultepec Lake were potentially capable of producing alteration and severity damage in antennal gland, gills, hepatopancreas, lymphoid organ, muscle and dorsal cecum caused killing of L.
Caption: FIGURE 1A: LONGITUDINAL SECTION OF ANTENNAL GLAND TUBULES CONTROL SHRIMP TISSUE SHOWING NORMAL ANTENNAL GLAND TUBULES.
45% of these animals were affected by a mikrocytid parasite that initially infects the epithelial cells in the antennal gland and in high severity infections spreads to others tissue via the hemolymph.
No trace of a metacercarial cyst wall was observed between the host antennal gland tubules and the integument of the parasite.
Summary of Host Antennal Gland Tissue Histochemistry (Table 3, Figures 1 and 2).
Samples of hepatopancreas, heart, antennal gland, proximal intestine and abdominal muscle were collected and immediately placed on ice.
The hepatopancreas and antennal gland were sampled with sterile swabs (BBM CultureSwab Plus, Becton Dickinson, Basel, Switzerland) for culture on BA at 28[degrees]C for 48 h.
Briefly, dead and moribund lobsters from western LIS (zone 1) were collected from late October through early December 1999, and tissues including antenna, antennal gland, compound eye, hepatopancreas, gonad, stomach, intestine, gill, carapace and ventral nerve cord were fixed in 10% neutral buffered formalin, decalcified using Bouin's fixative and processed routinely for paraffin embedding.
Paramoebae were identified most often in antennae (11 of 13 lobsters), followed by eye (5 of 13), gill (3 of 13), ventral nerve cord (2 of 13) and antennal gland (1 of 13; Table 3).
Functional anatomy of male antennal glands in three species of Encyrtidae (Hymenoptera: Chalcidoidae).
Further evidence of male antennal glands in Aphelinidae: the case of Aphytis melinus DeBach (Hymenoptera: Parasitica).