(n.) Any one of several species of small fresh-water ducks of the genus Anas and the subgenera Querquedula and Nettion. The male is handsomely colored, and has a bright green or blue speculum on the wings.
(1) The prevalence of influenza varied greatly among the common waterfowl species: mallards 42%, black ducks 30%, blue-winged teal 11%, wood ducks 2%, and Canada geese 0%.
(2) Twenty-eight avian influenza viruses (AIVs) were isolated from 605 blue-winged teal (Anas discors), 75 mottled ducks (A. fulvigula), 375 gadwalls (A. stepera) and 334 green-winged teal (A. crecca).
(3) Duck plague might be overlooked at necropsy of blue-winged teal, because of the paucity of gross lesions.
(4) John Teal, the advertising director at the Daily Mail, was promoted to the new role of ad director on the daily and Sunday national titles as part of the ad department merger.
(5) Ten adult blue-winged teal (Anas discors) and six Canada goose (Branta canadensis) goslings were inoculated with liver tissue from a natural case of duck plague in a wild mallard (Anas platyrhynchos).
(6) Comparison of the relative numbers of each species of duck between the salvaged carcass sample and the hunter-shot sample revealed that blue-winged teal (Anas discors) occurred significantly more frequently in the salvaged carcass sample whereas wood ducks (Aix sponsa) were common in the hunter-shot sample but were never found in the salvaged carcass sample.
(7) Total losses were estimated at 1,500 birds, with 80% of affected birds being grey teal (Anas gibberifrons).
(8) No sporocysts were passed by opossums fed infected muscle from the green-winged teal (Anas carolinensis) and shoveller (Spatula clypeata).
(9) Eight of 30 teals (Anas crecca) died several days following capture and Newcastle Disease Virus (NDV) was isolated from all eight.
(10) The parasite fauna was more similar to those of the black duck Anas rubripes Brewster of eastern North America (53%), the mallard, Anas platyrhynchos (L.) (49%), and the mottled duck, Anas fulvigula Ridgway, from Florida (45%), than to the green-winged teal, Anas crecca (L.) (36%), the gadwall, Anas strepera (L.) (30%), and the American wigeon, Anas americana Gmelin (26%), collected in the Southwest.
(11) The second came four minutes later when Gary Teale lost the ball to Park inside Wigan's penalty area and then carelessly tripped him up for a penalty.
(12) Poxvirus infection was diagnosed on the basis of gross and microscopic appearance plus the presence of typical inclusion bodies in a juvenile American green-winged teal (Anas crecca carolinensis) in Alaska.
(13) Ian Teale, Wirral What exactly is the law of averages?
(14) Facebook Twitter Pinterest Thierry Henry carries the ball past New England Revolution forward Teal Bunbury.
(15) This was followed in 2013 by hot pink, teal, and orange.
(16) BBC shows Shaun the Sheep, In the Night Garden, Abney and Teal and Octonauts are available on Netflix's US service, but not in the UK.
(17) Organic acid profiles were determined for seven wheat cultivars (Triticum aestivum cv Carazinho, Teal, Lance, Warigal, Isis, Maringa, and BH1146) grown on gravel in solution culture for 30 days.
(18) LA would continue to probe the space between Farrell and his center-back AJ Soares in the first half, particularly as a nervous start from Teal Bunbury, further up the field on the right, left the young defender continuously exposed early on.
(19) The Draize skin test results showed that SLES again was the least irritating at all concentrations tested and that SLS and ALS along with TEALS and SCMT were the most irritating.
(20) For mallards and teal, comparisons are drawn with the results from other models that additionally analyse recoveries of birds ringed as adults; the same general conclusions are reached.
(n.) Any one of numerous species of long-winged aquatic birds, allied to the gulls, and belonging to Sterna and various allied genera.
(a.) Threefold; triple; consisting of three; ternate.
(a.) That which consists of, or pertains to, three things or numbers together; especially, a prize in a lottery resulting from the favorable combination of three numbers in the drawing; also, the three numbers themselves.
(1) In group B there was a decrease (P is less than 0.01) in bone-forming and bone-resorbing surfaces after both short-tern and long-term treatment.
(2) Sign up with a shopping agency such as Retail Eyes , Tern or Grass Roots .
(3) Two strains were isolated from ticks of the species Ornithodoros capensis Neumann 1901 collected from the nests of Sooty Terns, Sterna fuscata Linnaeus 1766 on coral cays off the east coast of Queensland, Australia.
(4) It is concluded that the carotid sinus pressoreceptor reflex considerably alters the systemic venous capacity which in tern alters venous return and cardiac output.
(5) Larvae of the first species can develop into adult forms in birds (terns, gulls, ducks) and in mammals (cats, golden hamsters, white mice).
(6) The response to a corset was slow, but the long-tern effects were at least as good as those of the other treatments.
(7) In Australia, levels of lead and mercury were higher in black noddy (A. minutus) and lower for sooty tern; and cadmium levels were highest for brown noddy (A. stolidus) and sooty tern, and lowest for black noddy.
(8) Whale N9 neuraminidase, like tern N9 neuraminidase, possesses high levels of hemagglutinating activity but, unlike the tern neuraminidase, failed to form large well-ordered crystals.
(9) The nucleoprotein (NP) genes of influenza viruses were sequenced from a variety of virus isolates derived from marine mammals: whales from the Pacific and Atlantic oceans, seal and gull from the Western Atlantic, and a tern from the Caspian Sea.
(10) Detailed evidence has been collected from the following three groups of studies on herring gulls in the lower Great Lakes during the early 1970s; Forster's terns in Green Bay, Wisconsin in 1983; and double-crested cormorants and Caspian terns in various locations in the upper Great Lakes from 1986 onwards.
(11) Metal levels for the tropical terns nesting in Puerto Rico and Australia generally were not lower than levels reported for temperate-nesting or mainland nesting birds (except for mercury in Australia).
(12) Experimental infection of golden hamsters, white mice and black terns with M. xanthosomus failed.
(13) Ruptured-yolk peritonitis was responsible for the death of a royal tern.
(14) In Puerto Rico, lead and cadmium levels were highest in bridled tern (Sterna anaethetus), and mercury levels were highest in sooty (S. fuscata) and roseate tern (S. dougallii).
(15) At one extreme, the Arctic tern travels up to 35,000km from the Arctic to the Antarctic and back each year, while the bar-tailed godwit was recently discovered to fly from Alaska to New Zealand – a journey of 11,000km across the Pacific Ocean – in a single hop.
(16) In this paper we report concentrations of lead, cadmium, mercury, and selenium in breast feathers of common terns (Sterna hirundo) and roseate terns (S. dougallii) trapped during incubation at breeding colonies in New York and Massachusetts.
(17) These results suggest that terns are exposed to significantly higher levels of mercury in the northeastern United States than they are in the wintering grounds in South America.
(18) Twenty Forster's tern eggs were collected from separate nests at a natural colony with documented reproductive problems, situated at Green Bay, Lake Michigan, and an inland colony at Lake Poygan (control) where reproduction was documented as normal.
(19) However, when the neuraminidase was complexed with Fab fragments of monoclonal antibodies, which were made against the tern N9 neuraminidase, large crystals of the complexes were obtained which diffract X-rays to beyond 3 A.
(20) They were not found in sera from bridled terns (Sterna anaetheta) or brown gannets (Sula leucogaster) nesting on the same islands.