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Mechanism of adhesion and detachment at the anterior end of Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae).
Parasitol Res 2004; 94(2):91-5PR

Abstract

The anterior adhesion and detachment mechanisms observed for Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monocotylidae) appear similar to those observed for the two other monopisthocotylean monogenean species with anterior apertures for which published data are available. This supports the theory that monogeneans with apertures may utilise a common mechanism. Adult anterior apertures can open and close and duct endings can evert during the adhesion phase and retract during detachment and searching behaviour. The adhesive is comprised of two secretory types, rod-shaped and spheroidal bodies, found within anterior apertures. These exit together and undergo mixing to produce the adhesive matrix in which elongate membranes from rod-shaped bodies are seen intermixed with a granular electrondense matrix. The morphology of the adhesive matrix differs from that found for some other monogenean taxa. Anterior detachment by these monocotylids appears to involve a depletion of rod-shaped bodies in ducts and mechanical withdrawal of the anterior end.

Authors+Show Affiliations

Monogenean Research Laboratory, Parasitology Section, The South Australian Museum, South Australia, Australia.No affiliation info availableNo affiliation info available

Pub Type(s)

Journal Article
Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't

Language

eng

PubMed ID

15293044

Citation

Whittington, I D., et al. "Mechanism of Adhesion and Detachment at the Anterior End of Neoheterocotyle Rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus Rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae)." Parasitology Research, vol. 94, no. 2, 2004, pp. 91-5.
Whittington ID, Armstrong WD, Cribb BW. Mechanism of adhesion and detachment at the anterior end of Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae). Parasitol Res. 2004;94(2):91-5.
Whittington, I. D., Armstrong, W. D., & Cribb, B. W. (2004). Mechanism of adhesion and detachment at the anterior end of Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae). Parasitology Research, 94(2), pp. 91-5.
Whittington ID, Armstrong WD, Cribb BW. Mechanism of Adhesion and Detachment at the Anterior End of Neoheterocotyle Rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus Rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae). Parasitol Res. 2004;94(2):91-5. PubMed PMID: 15293044.
* Article titles in AMA citation format should be in sentence-case
TY - JOUR T1 - Mechanism of adhesion and detachment at the anterior end of Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monopisthocotylea: Monocotylidae). AU - Whittington,I D, AU - Armstrong,W D, AU - Cribb,B W, PY - 2004/8/5/pubmed PY - 2005/2/3/medline PY - 2004/8/5/entrez SP - 91 EP - 5 JF - Parasitology research JO - Parasitol. Res. VL - 94 IS - 2 N2 - The anterior adhesion and detachment mechanisms observed for Neoheterocotyle rhinobatidis and Troglocephalus rhinobatidis (Monogenea: Monocotylidae) appear similar to those observed for the two other monopisthocotylean monogenean species with anterior apertures for which published data are available. This supports the theory that monogeneans with apertures may utilise a common mechanism. Adult anterior apertures can open and close and duct endings can evert during the adhesion phase and retract during detachment and searching behaviour. The adhesive is comprised of two secretory types, rod-shaped and spheroidal bodies, found within anterior apertures. These exit together and undergo mixing to produce the adhesive matrix in which elongate membranes from rod-shaped bodies are seen intermixed with a granular electrondense matrix. The morphology of the adhesive matrix differs from that found for some other monogenean taxa. Anterior detachment by these monocotylids appears to involve a depletion of rod-shaped bodies in ducts and mechanical withdrawal of the anterior end. SN - 0932-0113 UR - https://www.unboundmedicine.com/medline/citation/15293044/Mechanism_of_adhesion_and_detachment_at_the_anterior_end_of_Neoheterocotyle_rhinobatidis_and_Troglocephalus_rhinobatidis__Monogenea:_Monopisthocotylea:_Monocotylidae__ L2 - https://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s00436-004-1171-z DB - PRIME DP - Unbound Medicine ER -