Definition of Tracheates

1. Noun. (plural of tracheate) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Tracheates

1. tracheate [n] - See also: tracheate

Tracheates Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Tracheates

tracheal tube
tracheal tug
tracheal ulceration
tracheal vein
tracheal veins
tracheal wall stripe
trachealgia
trachealis
trachealis muscle
trachearia
tracheary
tracheas
tracheata
tracheate
tracheated
tracheates (current term)
tracheid
tracheid cell
tracheid cells
tracheids
tracheitis
tracheitises
trachel-
trachelagra
trachelalis
trachelectomies
trachelectomy
trachelematoma
trachelian
trachelidan

Literary usage of Tracheates

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Darwinism and the Problems of Life: A Study of Familiar Animal Life by Konrad Guenther, Joseph McCabe (1906)
"... To the tracheates belong spiders and insects. How insects grow. Explanation of the metamorphoses of insects. Protective colouring on the wings of ..."

2. A Manual of the Common Invertebrate Animals: Exclusive of Insects by Henry Sherring Pratt (1916)
"The more primitive tracheates are worm-like animals in which the body is made ... The paired appendages in the primitive tracheates occur along the entire ..."

3. Proceedings of the American Philosophical Society Held at Philadelphia for by American Philosophical Society (1903)
"He quotes Plate,1 who in 1889 considered that Crustacea and the tracheates followed each an "entirely separate developmental path," since he derived the ..."

4. A Course in Invertebrate Zoölogy: A Guide to the Dissection and Comparative by Henry Sherring Pratt (1915)
"Worm-like tracheates with indistinctly segmented body and appendages. ... tracheates with body divided into head, thorax, and abdomen; with three pairs of ..."

5. The American Naturalist by American Society of Naturalists, Essex Institute (1898)
"Ihle comes to the rather startling conclusions' that these forms must be regarded as tracheates which have lost their trachea and which are direct dis- ..."

6. College zoology by Robert William Hegner (1918)
"tracheates with one pair of antennae (Fig. 250). Class HI. Myriapoda. Antennata with many similar legs. Examples: centipedes (Fig. 233), millipedes (Fig. ..."

7. The Encyclopaedia Britannica: A Dictionary of Arts, Sciences, and General by Thomas Spencer Baynes (1888)
"In the embryos rf other tracheates the only représentative of this no doubt ancestral coda of development surviving is the so-called mesoblastic groove. ..."

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