Definition of Acarines
1. acarine [n] - See also: acarine
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Acarines
Literary usage of Acarines
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Practical Bacteriology, Blood Work and Animal Parasitology: Including by Edward Rhodes Stitt (1918)
"ACARINA Of the acarines we are chiefly interested in the mites and the ticks. The acarines do not show any separation of the abdomen from the ..."
2. Proceedings of the Cambridge Philosophical Society by Cambridge Philosophical Society (1908)
"... minute free-living acarines, rarely attaining a millimetre in length, and inhabiting moss and vegetable debris, or living on or under the bark of trees. ..."
3. Hygiene of Communicable Diseases: A Handbook for Sanitarians, Medical by Francis Merton Munson, John Harington, Francis Randolph Packard, Fielding Hudson Garrison (1920)
"In the acarines there is no separation of the abdomen from the cephalo-thorax. There is a slight metamorphosis from a hexapod larva hatched from the egg to ..."
4. Preventive Medicine and Hygiene by Milton Joseph Rosenau, George Chandler Whipple, John William Trask, Thomas William Salmon (1916)
"Ticks, or wood lice, are not true Insecta, but belong to the acarines which include the mites, and are closely allied to spiders and ..."
5. On the Power, Wisdom and Goodness of God as Manifested in the Creation of by William Kirby (1835)
"... acarines, Myriapods, and Insects. The first and last of these Classes he further subdivides, each into two Sub-classes: the Crustaceans into ..."
6. The Ottawa Naturalist by Ottawa Field-Naturalists' Club (1905)
"Its eggs and spawning habits do not seem to have been described, and in a number of papers on the acarines or Mites, which I have looked over, ..."
7. Vincent d'Indy, sa vie et son �uvre by Milton Joseph Rosenau, Louis Borgex (1913)
"Ticks, or wood lice, are not true insecta, but belong to the acarines which include the mites, and are closely allied to spiders and ..."