|Statement||by Leonard Worcester Williams.|
|Contributions||American Museum of Natural History.|
|LC Classifications||QL430.2.L8 W5|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 92 p. :|
|Number of Pages||92|
|LC Control Number||39018050|
Title. The anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur, By. Williams, Leonard Worcester, Type. Book Material. The anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur, By. Williams, Leonard Worcester, American Museum of Natural History. Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. Leiden, Holland,Library and Printing-office Late E.J. Brill[?] Subjects. The anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur Item Preview Follow the "All Files: HTTP" link in the "View the book" box to the left to find XML files that contain more metadata about the original images and the derived formats (OCR results, PDF etc.). Genre/Form: book: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Williams, Leonard Worcester, Anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii. Leiden, Holland.
English: Title: The anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur Identifier: anatomyofcommon00will (find matches) Year: Authors: Williams, Leonard Worcester, ; American Museum of Natural History Subjects: Squids; Mollusks Publisher: Leiden, Holland, Library and Printing-office Late E. J. Brill Contributing Library: Smithsonian Libraries. The anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur [Leonard Worcester Williams] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have occasional imperfections such as missing or blurred pagesCited by: Anatomy of the common squid, Loligo pealii, Lesueur. Leiden, Holland: Library and Printing-Office late E.J. Brill,  (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Leonard Worcester Williams; American Museum of Natural History. “He was back in the water, not braving but frowning, synchronised swimming, not swimming but sinking, toward the godsquid he knew was there, tentacular fleshscape and the moon-sized eye that he never saw but knew, as if the core of the fucking planet was not searing metal but mollusc, as if what we fall toward when we fall, what the apple was heading for when Newton's head got in the way.
Squid are cephalopods in the superorder Decapodiformes with elongated bodies, large eyes, eight arms and two all other cephalopods, squid have a distinct head, bilateral symmetry, and a are mainly soft-bodied, like octopuses, but have a small internal skeleton in the form of a rod-like gladius or pen, made of chitin.. Squid diverged from other cephalopods during the Class: Cephalopoda. "Cephalopods are often misunderstood creatures. Three biologists set the record straight."—Science News Largely shell-less relatives of clams and snails, the marine mollusks in the class Cephalopoda—Greek for “head-foot”—are colorful creatures of many-armed dexterity, often inky self-defense, and highly evolved cognition. They are capable of learning, of retaining information—and. About the book. The giant squid is one of the most elusive creatures in the world. As large as whales, they hide beyond reach deep within the sea, forcing scientists to piece together their story from those clues they leave behind. An injured whale's ring-shaped scars indicate an encounter with a giant squid. The anatomy of the common squid: Loligo pealii, Lesueur. Leiden, 92 pp. Longfin Inshore Squid NOAA FishWatch. Retrieved 4 November External links "CephBase: Longfin inshore squid". Archived from the original on Family: Loliginidae.