mollusk

listen to the pronunciation of mollusk
Английский Язык - Турецкий язык
{i} yumuşakça
yumuşakçalar sınıfı
{i} molüsk
mollusc yumuşakçalar sınıfından bir hayvan
{i} yumuşakçalar
mollusk family
yumuşakçalar sınıfı
mollusks
(Hayvan Bilim, Zooloji) yumuşakçalar
mollusc
{i} yumuşakça
mollusc
molüsk
mollusc
yumuşakçalar
molluscs
yumuşakçalar
Английский Язык - Английский Язык
Alternative spelling of mollusc
One of the Mollusca
A group of freshwater and saltwater animals with no skeleton and usually one or two hard shells made of calcium carbonate Includes the oyster, clam, mussel, snail, conch, scallop, squid, and octopus
– Member of the phylum Mollusca Invertebrate animals with soft unsegmented bodies, a muscular foot, and a body enclosed in a mantle Most mollusks have a calcareous outer shell
an invertebrate (a class of organisms have no spine or backbone) having a soft unsegmented body usually enclosed in a shell (clams, snails, and octopuses are examples)
or mollusc Any of some 75,000 species of soft-bodied invertebrate animals (phylum Mollusca), many of which are wholly or partly enclosed in a calcium carbonate shell secreted by the mantle, a soft covering formed from the body wall. Between the mantle and the body is the mantle cavity. Mollusks occur in most habitats from the deep sea to high mountains. Living mollusks are usually grouped into eight classes: Gastropoda (see gastropod), Bivalvia or Pelecypoda (see bivalve), Cephalopoda (see cephalopod), Scaphopoda (tusk shells), Aplacophora (Solenogasters), Caudofoveata (sometimes included in the Aplacophora order), Polyplacophora (chitons), and Monoplacophora. Mollusks are economically important as food, and their shells are widely used in jewelry and decorative items
US, alternative spelling of mollusc
invertebrate having a soft unsegmented body usually enclosed in a shell
Soft-bodied marine and freshwater animals that often secrete some kind of protective shell Members of this group include: clams, snails, octopus and squid
{i} invertebrate animal with a soft body and a hard shell (i.e. oysters, mussels, snails, cuttlefish, etc.), mollusc
n A member of the phylum Mollusca, including smails, bivalves, squids and octopuses Some are terrestrial but the majority are aquatic
A member of the phylum of invertebrate animals which includes the gastropods, pelecypods (bivalves), cephalopods, etc
mollusk family
a family of mollusks
mollusk genus
a genus of mollusks
mollusc
A weak-willed person
A mollusk
clamp
mollusc
{i} invertebrate animal with a soft body and a hard shell (i.e. oysters, mussels, snails, cuttlefish, etc.), mollusk
mollusc
common name for members of a phylum (sub-section of the animal kingdom) of soft-bodied animals, with bodies usually covered by a hard external shell Some molluscs, like the octopus, do not possess a shell
mollusc
Same as Mollusk
mollusc
is any invertebrate having a soft body often protected by a shell Includes the snail, bivalve (mollusc, clam, mussel), squid, and octopus
mollusc
mol·lusc molluscs in AM, use mollusk A mollusc is an animal such as a snail, clam, or octopus which has a soft body. Many types of mollusc have hard shells to protect them
mollusc
A member of a varied group of invertebrates that secrete calcium carbonate to form shells The shells may be external and obvious (as in snails and mussels) or internal and small (as in slugs)
mollusc
invertebrate having a soft unsegmented body usually enclosed in a shell
mollusc
An invertebrate animal lacking an external skeleton, but possessing an external shell lined with a specialized epidermal membrane called the mantle (much reduced in some species, such as the squids)
mollusc
A member of the phylum of invertebrates that includes bivalves, squid and octopus
mollusc
A soft-bodied invertebrate of the phylum Mollusca, typically with a hard shell of one or more pieces
mollusc
An aquatic, soft-bodies invertebrate that lives in a shell, found either in seawater or freshwater If it has only one shell (e g the abalone shell), it is “univalve” If it has two shells connected by a hinge, it is an oyster or “bivalve” mollusc
molluscs
A phylum of invertebrates including snails, clams, and octopus
molluscs
A group of animals that have shells such as snails
molluscs
Invertebrates, with a fleshy soft body and, usually, a hard shell May be marine, freshwater or terrestrial; includes gastropods (snails, limpets), bivalves (oysters, mussels) cephalopods, etc
molluscs
A group of invertebrates with soft bodies that occur in marine and freshwater and on land They breath using gills and many species have protective shells
molluscs
A group of organisms that include snails, shellfish, squids and octopuses
molluscs
– a group of soft-bodied animals, most of which live in water and have shells, such as clams, oysters and mussels; snails and slugs are common land living molluscs
molluscs
Common term for animals of the phylum Mollusca Includes groups such as the bivalves (mussels, oysters etc ), cephalopods (squid, octopus etc ) and gastropods (abalone, snails) Over 80,000 species in total with fossils back to the Cambrian period
molluscs
plural of mollusc
mollusks
A large group of unsegmented invertebrates that are widespread in marine, freshwater, and terrestrial habitats Includes clams, squids, octopus, cuttlefish
mollusks
sea animals with a shell such as clams and snails
mollusks
plural of mollusk
mollusks
A group of soft-bodied invertebrates that includes snails, clams and squids Most mollusks have some sort of hard external shell
mollusks
any of various members of the phylum Mollusce, of largely marine invertebrates, including the edible shellfish and some 100,000 other species
mollusk

    Расстановка переносов

    mol·lusk

    Турецкое произношение

    mälısk

    Произношение

    /ˈmäləsk/ /ˈmɑːləsk/

    Этимология

    (noun.) 1783. French mollusque, from New Latin Mollusca, from Latin, neuter plural of molluscus thin-shelled , from mollis.

    Слово дня

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