Definition of Pelvics
1. pelvic [n] - See also: pelvic
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pelvics
Literary usage of Pelvics
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences by New York Academy of Sciences (1916)
"In Ceratodus the preaxial or upper border of the pectoral fins is believed to be serially homologous with the ventral border of the pelvics. Braus (1901, p. ..."
2. Biological Bulletin by Marine Biological Laboratory (Woods Hole, Mass.) (1907)
"Two weeks later two of these were still living, both showing the regenerating pelvics well under way and a well-defined indication of regenerating pectorals ..."
3. A Text-book of Zoology by Thomas Jeffery Parker, William Aitcheson Haswell (1921)
"In many Fishes the pelvics are reduced to filaments or scales, and in some cases a sucking-disc is developed in connection with them. ..."
4. Organic Evolution by Richard Swann Lull (1917)
"lie just behind the gill apertures at the shoulder, while the pelvics are more variable in position, though normally they should lie on either side of the ..."
5. The Journal of Anatomy and Physiology by Anatomical Society of Great Britain and Ireland (1902)
"... although I have not been able quite to settle the point, I incline to think that one or more of these small veins becomes dilated to form the pelvics. ..."
6. Library of Natural History by Richard Lydekker (1901)
"Of the two dorsal fins, the foremost has from three to four flexible spines; the pelvics are five rayed; and the gill opening is very narrow, and generally ..."