EUdict :: English-English dictionary
Results for: (Zoology) internal skeleton (in animals) Translations: 1 – 30 / 845 English English (Zoology) internal skeleton (in animals) endoskeleton (about animals) requiring little parental care, able to move about and function almost entirely independently upon birth (Zoology), independent at birth precocial (Anatomy, Zoology) via the metatarsal (bones of the feet) metatarsally (Archaic) grazing of animals for a fee; grazing fee; formal agreement to feed and pasture animals agistment (Biochemistry) type of aromatic amino acid which is essential to nutrition in animals (found in some leguminous plant seeds) tryptophan (Botany and Zoology) prickly, having sharp points muricate (Botany, Zoology) of an internode; located between nodes internodal (Ca) silvery metallic element present in the earth as well as in most animals and plants, `:Ca, silver-white metallic element calcium (in Dominoes) bank of dominoes that remains after each player has taken a turn; cemetery; place where bones of wild animals are collected; place where old vehicles are stored and used for scrap metal (cars, planes, etc.), place for discarded objects boneyard (Medicine) of endoscopy, pertaining to the examination of internal cavities by means of an endoscope endoscopic (Medicine) through endoscopy, through examination of internal cavities by means of an endoscope endoscopically (Pathology) any of a number of diseases caused by an abnormal increase of white blood cells (also leucosis), leukemia in animals leukosis (Slang) carburetor, part of an internal-combustion engine; carbohydrate or a high-carbohydrate food carb (carburetor) (Slang) mosquito, any of numerous small winged insects whose females suck the blood of animals and humans mossie (Slang) mosquito, any of numerous small winged insects whose females suck the blood of animals and humans mozzie (Slang) mosquito, any of numerous small winged insects whose females suck the blood of animals and humans skeeter (Virology) type of virus from the retrovirus family which causes progressive and often fatal diseases affecting many organs in humans and animals (the HIV virus is a lentivirus), slow virus lentivirus (Zoology) able to dig or burrow; suitable for digging, adapted for digging or burrowing fossorial (Zoology) any cold-blooded animal from the class Reptilia (such as snakes, lizards, etc.); despicable person, base person; any animal which creeps or crawls reptile (Zoology) any of several ferret-like mammals that eat snakes and other animals (including rodents, birds, etc.), animal resembling a ferret mongoose (Zoology) belonging to a subdivision of decapod Crustacea (macrura) macruran (Zoology) big salamander (dark gray in color) of rivers in eastern and central United States, American salamander hellbender (Zoology) body cavity of coelenterates (aquatic invertebrates, i.e. jellyfishes, sea anemones, corals, etc.), invertebrate body cavity coelenteron (Zoology) creation by two methods, reproduction by both sexual and asexual methods digenesis (Zoology) creature with a rounded mouth; creature which belongs to the Cyclostomata, (Zoology) having a rounded mouth; belonging to the Cyclostomata, jawless fish cyclostome (Zoology) expert on nematology (study of parasitic worms, study of nematodes) nematologist (Zoology) frenzied and often violent sexual excitement in elephants, increased sexual activity in large animals, must musth (Zoology) having no tail, tailless anurous (Zoology) in a manner characterized by metamerism (consisting of longitudinal body segments); (Chemistry) with or characterized by metamerism (chemical process of isomerism) metamerically (Zoology) larva of the blowfly (infests humans and animals and spreads disease), larva of blowfly screwworm
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EUdict (European dictionary) is a collection of online dictionaries for the languages spoken mostly in Europe. These dictionaries are the result of the work of many authors who worked very hard and finally offered their product free of charge on the internet thus making it easier to all of us to communicate with each other. Some of the dictionaries have only a few thousand words, others have more than 250,000. Some of the words may be incorrectly translated or mistyped.
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