• Corpus ID: 83020635

Studies on the biochemistry of cyst envelopes of the fluke, Notocotylus urbanensis.

@inproceedings{Herber1950StudiesOT,
  title={Studies on the biochemistry of cyst envelopes of the fluke, Notocotylus urbanensis.},
  author={E. C. Herber},
  year={1950}
}
6 Citations
The formation, structure, and histochemistry of the metacercarial cyst of Philophthalmus gralli Mathis and Léger.
TLDR
By comparing the chemical composition of the cyst walls with that of the three types of cystogenous gland cells, it is evident that each cyst wall is formed from the secretions of two or more types of cells.
The histochemistry of the cystogenous gland cells and cyst wall of Parorchis acanthus Nicoll, and some details of the morphology and fine structure of the cercaria
TLDR
Studies on the fine structure of the cercaria have revealed mammalian-type synapses in the neuropile of the central nervous system, rind cells around the ganglia, an elaborate arrangement of muscles in the wall of the oral sucker, the flame cell structure and the structure ofThe granules contributing to the formation of the cyst wall.
A comparative study of the susceptibility and response of eight species of marine pelecypods to the trematode Himasthla quissetensis.
Specimens of eight species of marine pelecypods, Crassostrea virginica, C. gigas, Mytilus edulis, Modiolus demissus, Ensis directus, Mya arenaria, Mercenaria mercenaria, and Tapes philippinarum, were
THE STRUCTURE AND HISTOCHEMISTRY OF THE CYST WALL OF THE METACERCARIA OF FASCIOLA HEPATICA L.
TLDR
The cyst wall which encloses the metacercaria of Fasciola hepatica consists of four major layers, one of which is further divisible into three sublayers, the relative importance of these resistant layers in providing protection against desiccation, toxic substances and attack by other organisms is discussed.
CHEMICAL BIOLOGY OF SECRETIONS OF LARVAL HELMINTHS *
  • M. Stirewált
  • Medicine, Biology
    Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences
  • 1963
TLDR
The glands or secretions of larval helminths will be discussed according to their function as developmental, including hatching, exsheathing, and ensheathingmembrane, film, and cyst forming-and as invasive, including adhesive, enzymedirecting, and lytic.