This species of snail functions as a host for several parasite species:
- First intermediate host for Prosthogonimus ovatus
- First intermediate host for Apatemon gracilis
- First and as second intermediate host for Hypoderaeum conoideum
- Intermediate host for Syngamus trachea
- Intermediate host for Typhlocoelum sisowi
Read more about this topic: Planorbarius Corneus
Other articles related to "parasites, parasite":
... within paleopathology, is the study of parasites in archaeological contexts ... It includes studies of the protozoan and metazoan parasites of humans in the past, as well as parasites which may have affected past human societies, such as those infesting ... includes all studies of ancient parasites outside of archaeological contexts, such as those found in amber, and even dinosaur parasites ...
... Written by Bill Lyons and also known as The Parasites, a scene breakdown was commissioned on 22 September 1981, with the scripts commissioned on 16 February 23 April 1982 by ...
... Parasites of the little tunny include the copepods Caligus bonito, Caligus coryphaenae, and Caligus productus, all found on the body surface as well as on the wall of the branchial cavities ... Other parasites include digenea (flukes), monogenea (gillworms), cestoda (tapeworms), and isopods ...
... See also Fish diseases and parasites Parasites in fish are a natural occurrence and common ... a health concern in thoroughly cooked fish, parasites are a concern when consumers eat raw or lightly preserved fish such as sashimi, sushi, ceviche, and gravlax ... of −20°C (−4°F) for at least 7 days to kill parasites ...
... is the study of the structures of proteins for interesting parasites ... More importantly, it is hoped that structures of parasite proteins will lead to faster discovery of drugs for diseases neglected by pharmaceutical companies ... This is a challenging field because parasite proteins are often more difficult to express using a heterologous system ...
Famous quotes containing the word parasites:
“Shy and proud men ... are more liable than any others to fall into the hands of parasites and creatures of low character. For in the intimacies which are formed by shy men, they do not choose, but are chosen.”
—Sir Henry Taylor (18001886)