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dinoflagellate

Examples

  • Dr. Maria Faust, a Dinoflagellate Phycologist in the Department of Botany, National Museum of Natural History, is using the Scanning Electron Microscope (SEM), for identifying the biodiversity of dinoflagellates in The Gulf Stream off the Indian. — “Dinoflagellates”, mnh.si.edu
  • Dinoflagellates are a dumb kind of algae with really long name that absolutely no one cares about, especially Oscar Wilde. — “Dinoflagellate - Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia”,
  • dinoflagellate n. Any of numerous minute, chiefly marine protozoans of the order Dinoflagellata, characteristically having two flagella and a. — “dinoflagellate: Definition from ”,
  • The dinoflagellates are a large group of flagellate protists. Dinoflagellates are responsible for the 'red tides' which may poison fish. They sometimes bloom in concentrations of more than a million cells per millilitre. — “Dinoflagellate - Simple English Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Dinoflagellate summary with 8 pages of lesson plans, quotes, chapter summaries, ***ysis, encyclopedia entries, essays, research information, and more. — “Dinoflagellate Summary and ***ysis Summary | ”,
  • The dinoflagellates are a large group of flagellate protists. Other dinoflagellates are colorless predators on other protozoa, and a few forms are parasitic (see for example Oodinium,. — “Dinoflagellate - Wikipedia Mirror”, wiki-mirror.us
  • Dinoflagellates are common organisms in all types of aquatic ecosystems. Noctiluca scintillans is a very large marine, planktonic, phagotrophic, athecate dinoflagellate that can cause pinkish red or greenish red tides, that is able to be bioluminescent, and that. — “Dinoflagellates”,
  • Definition of dinoflagellate from Webster's New World College Dictionary. Meaning of dinoflagellate. Pronunciation of dinoflagellate. Definition of the word dinoflagellate. Origin of the word dinoflagellate. — “dinoflagellate - Definition of dinoflagellate at”,
  • The dinoflagellates (Greek δῖνος dinos "whirling" and Latin flagellum "whip, scourge") are a large group of flagellate protists. About half of all dinoflagellates are photosynthetic, and these make up the largest group of marine eukaryotic algae aside from the diatoms. — “Dinoflagellate - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • Definition of dinoflagellate in the Online Dictionary. Meaning of dinoflagellate. Pronunciation of dinoflagellate. Translations of dinoflagellate. dinoflagellate synonyms, dinoflagellate antonyms. Information about dinoflagellate in the free. — “dinoflagellate - definition of dinoflagellate by the Free”,
  • Brief and Straightforward Guide: What is a Dinoflagellate? Like other protists, a dinoflagellate is difficult to classify because it possesses traits held by plants, animals, and fungi. — “What is a Dinoflagellate?”,
  • The most prominent feature of dinoflagellates is probably. the morphology and structure of DNA polymerase activity of a dinoflagellate (unlike RNA. polymerase) has never been. — “Dinoflagellate chromosomes”,
  • In each case, the host organism is able to swallow the dinoflagellate and incorporate it into its own tissues without harming it. Non-photosynthetic species of dinoflagellates feed on diatoms or other protists (including other dinoflagellates); the genus Noctiluca is large enough to eat fish eggs,. — “Life History and Ecology of the Dinoflagellata”, ucmp.berkeley.edu
  • Keywords: Dinoflagellata, Pyrrhophyta, dinoflagellate, theca, cyst Dinoflagellates are alveolates: single celled organisms (protists) which are neither animals nor plants, though for nomenclatural. — “Dinoflagellata - ”,
  • Dinoflagellates swim by means of two flagella, movable protein strands which propel the cell through the water. The longitudinal flagellum extends out from the sulcal groove of the hypotheca (posterior part of cell); when it whips back and forth it propels the cell forward. — “All About Dinoflagellates”,
  • dinoflagellate (protist), any of numerous one-celled aquatic organisms bearing two dissimilar flagellae and having characteristics of both plants and animals. Most are microscopic and marine. Botanists place them in the algal division Pyrrophyta. — “dinoflagellate (protist) -- Britannica Online Encyclopedia”,
  • Dinoflagellates are microorganisms located in either fresh or salt water. Dinoflagellates are photosynthetic creatures surrounded by three separate membranes. — “Dinoflagellate - CreationWiki, the encyclopedia of creation”,
  • Some species of dinoflagellate glow in the dark by a process called bioluminescence. Dinoflagellate neurotoxins can concentrate in the bodies of shellfish and fish that eat the algal cells, in turn causing people who eat these seafoods to come down with. — “dinoflagellate”,
  • Encyclopedia article of dinoflagellate at compiled from comprehensive and current sources. — “Dinoflagellate encyclopedia topics | ”,
  • Dinoflagellate is any diverse flagellate protists comprising the taxon Dinoflagellata, or Pyrrophycophyta, typically characterized by being single-celled and with two Among the dinoflagellates are both species exhibiting the characteristics of plants and. — “Dinoflagellate - New World Encyclopedia”,
  • Dinoflagellates are important marine primary producers and grazers and cause toxic "red tides" Dinoflagellate genes, similar to other eukaryotes, have a high GC-content that is reflected in the amino acid codon usage. — “BioMed Central | Full text | Insights into a dinoflagellate”,
  • In heterotrophic dinoflagellates (ones that eat other organisms), this is the point where Dinoflagellates possess a unique nuclear structure at some stage of. — “Dinoflagellates”, geo.ucalgary.ca
  • Dinoflagellate information including symptoms, causes, diseases, symptoms, treatments, and other medical and health issues. — “Dinoflagellate - ”,

Images

  • with cholestyramine the patient reportedly showed improvement in memory function The specific neuropsychological tests used to document his improvement were not reported by the authors Patient B in the study reported by Glasgow et al 16 showed verbal memory deficits soon after Pfiesteria exposure his memory function was reported as normal 2 months later A Maryland
  • Figure 3 LC MS ion chromatograms A C and mass spectra B D of TTX in reference standard A B and checkered puffer fish liver C D
  • Sulcum | Horns | Nucleus Click on the picture to find out more about the different body parts or click any of the words below the image This photo is also available full size
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  • confirmée lorsque que Carl lança de gros cailloux dans la baie cailloux qui formèrent littéralement des cercles de lumière fluorescente dans l eau de mer purement magnifique Dinoflagellate have an interesting twist on this mechanism When a predator of plankton is sensed through motion in the water the dinoflagellate luminesces This in turn attracts even larger
  • tube like processes that cover the surface of the cyst This specimen came from sediments taken in the main stem of the Bay off the Potomac River The cyst is about 58 µm in diameter Figure 3 Dinoflagellate cyst Two different types of dinoflagellate cysts are illustrated in this figure These specimens come from sediments from the Patuxent River near St Leonard s
  • Links Dinoflagellate With diatom chains on the periphery The watery world in which phytoplankton live has been described as being the consistency of honey or molasses for organisms that are so
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  • R Dennett and D A Caron Kleptoplasty in an Antarctic dinoflagellate caught in evolutionary transition Environmental Microbiology 9 1 39 45 Antarctic dinoflagellate colony cover image 4 2007 Rose JM and DA Caron Does low temperature constrain the growth rates of heterotrophic protists
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  • to convert carbon dioxide to organic chemicals Their buried remains are a major source of the oil and gas that is the fossil fuel we use in Southern Australia
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  • Copy of A Typical Dinoflagellate worksheet for each student
  • Shrimp culture farms in mangrove along the coast of the Gulf of Thailand Red tides in the Gulf of Thailand Dinoflagellate dominant plankton community Hibiki nada Aug 27 1985 Kita ura Aug 27 1985 Tanabe Bay Aug 27 1985 Tanabe Bay Aug 2 1985 Iyo nada Harima nada
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  • Pseudoceratium securigerum Pseudoceratium securigerum ventral Pseudoceratium securigerum dorsal
  • Ceratium dinoflagellate
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  • After some reading on WWM it seems that the majority who write about dino are corrected and told that what they have is really cyano So what are these nasty spider webs
  • organic walled and calcareous dinocyst assemblages preserved in sediments are thought to reflect the motile dinoflagellate association in the upper water column at the time of deposition During the last decades it has become more and more apparent that dinoflagellates are sensitive to environmental change This sensitivity is expressed in sediments through changes in the
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  • euglenoids singles closeup jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 49K coccolithophore 1 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 49K dinoflagellate box detail jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 50K flask jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 50K
  • I got up at 5am got ready and made my way up to the core deck again arriving just before 6am And the first core had arrived at 5am Oh well It turned out that more would soon arrive These hot plates with magnetic stirrers separate sediment from dinoflagellate a kind of marine plankton remains So drilling was in full swing at the newly named site U1339 in hole A
  • The Sea Unseen exhibit features highly magnified images of fish scales and sensory cells diatoms and dinoflagellates marine worms and octopus suckers among other intricate structures and sea creatures that cannot be seen by the *** eye The SEM is a state of the art technology that
  • for red tides Pollen grains carried into the Bay by rivers and air are common in Bay sediments and represent the major tree shrub and herb species in the Bay s surrounding watershed Figure 2 Dinoflagellate cyst Many types of dinoflagellates have an encysting stage in their life cycle that lives in the sediment This dinoflagellate cyst of the genus Spiniferites
  • Low power shot of a dinoflagellate
  • j2 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 110K j4 3 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 112K dinoflagellate 2 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 115K j12 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 117K
  • dino and not cyano They re only on the higher points of the rocks so maybe it is just catching micro bubbles though I only get those when the return has been off i e not lately
  • halosphaera b jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 40K flask 2 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 41K dinoflagellate 4 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 41K euglenoids 14 15 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 41K
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  • one species of dinoflagellates is responsible for the red tide which results in nerve toxin accumulation in shellfish Representative dinoflagellates 100X
  • at risk but remain uncharacterized we need to determine the magnitude of the potential threat to persons exposed to toxin contaminated waters through work or recreational activities REFERENCES AND NOTES
  • toxic and nontoxic zoospores a***ual flagellated spore cysts of various structure and gametes mature ***ual reproductive cells having a single set of unpaired chromosomes 14 Figure 2 Schematic of the complex life cycle of P piscicida with + and without live finfish Other environmental controls are indicated by A presence of flagellated algal prey N
  • Live dinoflagellate image
  • silur22 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 31K cryptanomad 6 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 33K dinoflagellate 1 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 34K euglena 3 jpg 22 May 2007 13 20 35K
  • Euglenophyta Below we see a few Euglena Review their structure in your lab manual page 202
  • deficits were identified in Pfiesteria exposed subjects 78 80 Verbal and motor skills memory attention and spatial reasoning were also assessed in some of these subjects Table 5 Behavioral changes were reported in rats exposed to extracts from Pfiesteria culture water 81 83 These behavioral changes suggest impairment of central nervous system functioning in
  • evolution by Drs B A Matyja A Wierzbowski et al clay sedimentology by Dr T Merta A Drewniak and carbonate sedimentology by Drs J R Ineson B A Matyja T Merta The location map shows the central southern Polish localities studied for this project 1 Bydlin quarry 2 Gorenice small quarry west of the village 3 Zalas quarry 4 Ogrodzieniec
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Videos

  • Dinoflagellate (January 5, 2009 #41) Plankton sample taken from Atlantic Ocean/Intracoastal Waterway on January 5, 2009. microscopic-
  • Planktons that produce light in the oceans : dinoflagellates (Harun Yahya) en.harunyahya.tv www.living- www.baltic- http www.fossil-
  • Coscinodiscus #003 (Atlantic Ocean Dinoflagellate) Friday, May 08, 2009 -- A pair of Coscinodiscus diatoms. This diatom was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway of the Atlantic Ocean. Coscinodiscus is a diatom monitored among toxic algae blooms by NOAA's Phytoplankton Monitoring Network. The original avi compressed video is available for download (14695 k).
  • Gonyaulax spp. (Dinoflagellate) # 005 - January 14, 2009 Gonyaulax spp. (Dinoflagellate), sample taken on January 14, 2009 in the ICW / Southeastern United States from the Atlantic. Original compressed *.avi and flash version including micro-photo stills may be downloaded for personal educational use.
  • Bioluminescent dinoflagellates (algae) Bioluminescent dinoflagellates (algae): Pyrocystis Fusiformis
  • two dinoflagellate gametes merging this video was created from still images taken as part of my final year project.
  • foraminifer with dinoflagellates This is time lapse (~90x real-time) video-microscopy of a soritid foraminifer encountering Symbiodinium dinoflagellates, using a Nikon inverted phase contrast scope, Nikon D80 camera, and iStopMotion software. This shows the interaction between two marine microorganisms, a foraminifer and many tiny dinoflagellate algae. The large disc-shaped thing is the foraminifer; it is about 2mm across. It is collecting the dinoflagellates around it. These dinoflagellates are the same algae that live inside corals, and these foraminifera have a similar symbiotic relationship with their algae as do corals. I use this kind of time-lapse video to compress processes that happen on a longer time scale into a few seconds, which helps to understand the dynamic nature of the living microscopic world on coral reefs. Thanks for watching! This is my first YouTube video and would love some feedback. The audio track is "Gangster's Theme" by RZA, from the Ghost Dog soundtrack.
  • Gonyaulax spp. (Dinoflagellate) # 006 - January 14, 2009 Gonyaulax spp. (dinoflagellate) Atlantic Ocean
  • Ceratium platycorne, a dinoflagellate of the marine plankton, shows off its flagellum The cell is about 150 microns long and uses its whip-like flagellum to propel it self in the water.
  • Cold Light: Dinoflagellate Bioluminescence This animation depicts the chemical reaction which causes bioluminescence in marine dinoflagellates. I created it using Autodesk 3ds Max and Adobe After Effects.
  • #9 - DINOFLAGELLATES!!!!! We Need A Heropresents "Twenty Plays In Fifty Minutes: A Stochasticity Revue" #9 - DINOFLAGELLATES!!!!! Saturday, July 25th DSI Theater - Carrboro, NC We Need A Hero is: David Greenslade Rajeev Rajendran John Reitz Josh Sharp
  • Coscinodiscus and Oblea (dinoflagellate) January 5, 2009 #14) Plankton sample taken from Atlantic Ocean/Intracoastal Waterway on January 5, 2009.
  • Undetermined (dinoflagellate) #004 - January 14, 2009 This video is available in its original compressed *.avi format including flash and photo still images for personal and educational purposes. oblea-
  • Dinoflagellate dances over Cyanobacteria A Dinoflagellate dances over a Cyanobacteria. Videomicrograph with a Nikon Coolpix 885 at 3x zoom, through Olympus microscope 1000x oil immersion, Hoffman Modulation Contrast optics. Many small microorganisms cluster around Cyanobacterial filaments. Some, like ciliates come for the oxygen. I am not sure what attracted this Dinoflagellate.
  • Ceratium Furca (Dinoflagellate) # 017 - January 14, 2009 Ceratium Furca (dinoflagellate), from theAtlantic Ocean (Intracoastal Waterway, January 14, 2009 sample #17. This video in its original compressed *.avi format (18722 k), flash version (4727 K) are available for download, including micrographs for non-commercial, educational purposes. ceratium- Another experimental sound clip. true-love-forever-
  • Dinoflagellate and Coscinodiscus (January 5, 2009 #18) This began the first of several clips where a new organism is encountered (in my collections) that appear to have one of the photosynthetic, light-sensitive "eye spots". Plankton sample taken from Atlantic Ocean/Intracoastal Waterway on January 5, 2009. microscopic-
  • sailor wood and the devious plans of the dinoflagellate marine bio animation
  • Akashiwo Sanguinea (Dinoflagellate) Swimming Atlantic Ocean dinoflagellate swimming. Video and Photography akashiwo-
  • Oblea (Dinoflagellate) oblea-
  • Ceratium Furca (Dinoflagellate) #001, Friday May 15, 2009 Atlantic Ocean Intracoastal Waterway This dinoflagellate was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway of the Atlantic Ocean, on May 15, 2009. Ceratium Furca is a dinoflagellate monitored among toxic algae blooms by NOAA's Phytoplankton Monitoring Network. ceratium-
  • Ceratium fusus #002 (Atlantic Ocean Dinoflagellate) This dinoflagellate was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway of the Atlantic Ocean, on May 8, 2009. Ceratium Fusus is a dinoflagellate monitored among toxic algae blooms by NOAA's Phytoplankton Monitoring Network. ceratium-
  • dinoflagellates.MOV Dinoflagellates in my fish tank
  • Introduction to the Bioluminescent Bay and the Dinoflagellate organisms Much thanks to the friendly, accommodating staff of the Vieques Island bio bay tour (They really were awfully kind to my Grandmother the whole trip). This lively tour staff member gives us the run down on the Half Plant / Half Animal species of microorganism that gives the bio bay it's lively neon color effects. Believe it or not, I have seen these same organisms in a secret place by Stony Brook here, but had no idea what the mysterious "water stars" were until this trip.
  • Dinoflagellate A dinoflagellate is propelling by whipping the water with its flagella (transparent located between the two body extructions).
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  • Gonyaulax (Dinoflagellate) Salt Water Sample # 026 - January 14, 2009 This video clip includes Gonyaulax, a dinoflagellate of the Atlantic Ocean. It was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway, January 14, 2009 sample #26. This video in its original compressed *.avi format (44866 k), and flash version (11067 K) are available for download, including micrographs for non-commercial, educational purposes.
  • Gryrodinium spirale - a dinoflagellate showing how to spiral Gryodinium spirale is a heterotrophic dinoflagellate- it eats other microbes. It's about 75 microns in length. This specimen is from the Bay of Villefranche (NW Medit. Sea).
  • Dinoflagellate Swims the Salt Pond This Dinoflagellate, probably a species of Gonyaulax, is swimming in a very saline pond [195-ppt salt] in the Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Refuge. Dinoflagellates have two flagella, oriented at right angles to each other. If you look closely, you can see the flagella frantically waving in the videomicrograph.
  • Akashiwo Sanguinea (Atlantic Ocean Dinoflagellate) Swimming Akashiwo Sanguinea swimming about on the microscope slide. Non-commercial Photos and Video for educatonal purposes. akashiwo-
  • A lipidomic approach to understanding cnidarian-dinoflagellate symbiosis
  • Nitzschia (Diatom) and mystery dinoflagellate # 023 - January 14, 2009 Nitzschia (Diatom) and mystery dinoflagellate # 023 - January 14, 2009 microscopic-
  • Bioluminescent dinoflagellates causing the ocean to glow neon blue at night Bioluminescent dinoflagellates cause the water off of La Jolla Shores beach to glow a neon blue when disturbed by animals, humans, and crashing waves. Video taken on Scripps Pier at La Jolla Shores Beach by UCSD
  • DBWeep Dinoflagellates 1000x Someone had stepped in the Weep mud in the Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Reserve, leaving a green footprint. A sample showed the footprint depression was filled with very active dinoflagellates, probably a species of Duniliella. Videomicrograph at 1000x Hoffman Modulation Contrast.
  • Dinoflagellates in the Weep Site Probably a species of Dunaliella, these Dinoflagellates were abundant in the Weep site in the Don Edwards San Francisco Bay National Wildlife Reserve. They were growing at a salinity of 250-PPT.
  • Dinoflagellates Dinoflagellates (Pyrocystis noctiluca) Cheers
  • Protoperidinium (Dinoflagellate) #001, Friday May 15, 2009 Atlantic Ocean Intracoastal Waterway This dinoflagellate was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway of the Atlantic Ocean, on May 15, 2009. Protoperidinium is a dinoflagellate monitored among toxic algae blooms by NOAA's Phytoplankton Monitoring Network.
  • Bioluminescence: Bioluminescent water Bioluminescence Bioluminescent water Dinoflagellates bacteria *UPDATE* I added an update of this video with slow motion at the end to see the full effects. Check it out. We found some Bioluminescent Dinoflagellates while hanging out in Hong Kong at Hong Kong University of Science and Technology. We decided to see how bright we could get them to glow, pretty amazing.
  • Gonyaulax (Dinoflagellate) January 14, 2009 Sample #25 This video clip includes Gonyaulax, a dinoflagellate of the Atlantic Ocean. It was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway, January 14, 2009 sample #25. This video in its original compressed *.avi format (18603 k), and flash version (1103 K) are available for download, including micrographs for non-commercial, educational purposes.
  • Dinoflagellate cysts as indicators by Maija Heikkilä.wmv Sediment dinoflagellate cysts as indicators of freshwater and nutrient cycling in Hudson Bay By Maija Heikkilä Abstract #777 to be presented at the IPY Montreal Conference FrostBytes -- 'Soundbytes of Cool Research' is a concept developed by the Association of Polar Early Career Scientists (APECS: www.apecs.is) to share interesting information about the Polar Regions. These 30-60 second audio or video recordings are designed to help researchers easily share their latest findings to a broad audience.
  • Protoperidinium (Dinoflagellate) #001, Friday May 19, 2009 Atlantic Ocean Intracoastal Waterway This dinoflagellate was captured in the Intracoastal Waterway of the Atlantic Ocean, on May 19, 2009. Protoperidinium is a dinoflagellate monitored among toxic algae for potential blooms by NOAA's Phytoplankton Monitoring Network.
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  • Dinoflagellate - Atlantic Ocean microscopic- Video and photos for non-commercial, educational purposes.