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See detailMorphological comparison of the buccal apparatus in two bivalve commensal Carapidae
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Castro-Aguirre, Jose Luis; Vandewalle, Pierre ULg

in American Zoologist (2000)

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See detailMorphological comparison of the buccal apparatus in two bivalve commensal Teleostei : Encheliophis dubius and Onuxodon fowleri (Carapidae, Ophidiiformes)
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Castro-Aguirre, J. L.; Vandewalle, Pierre ULg

in Zoomorphology (2000), 120

Onuxodon fowleri and Encheliophis dubius are two Carapidae species that live in bivalve hosts and, their diet is made of the same type of prey. The aim of this study is to compare their cephalic ... [more ▼]

Onuxodon fowleri and Encheliophis dubius are two Carapidae species that live in bivalve hosts and, their diet is made of the same type of prey. The aim of this study is to compare their cephalic morphology to see whether 1) the head anatomy of both species is related to the constraints of their way of life, and 2) there are difference between these species and commensal carapids that shelter in other invertebrates. The components of their skeletons and muscles are similar, but differ in size and are arranged differently. In O. fowleri, the buccal cavity is smaller than in E. dubius, the jaws (bearing very large anterior teeth) are larger, the quadrato-mandibular joint lies further to the rear, the fibres of muscle bundles A3a, A2a and A2b are more vertical and insert higher on the neurocranium. The buccal system of O. fowleri appears better suited for ingesting food by biting and grasping. That of E. dubius seems better adapted to a feeding mechanism where sucking would have a more important role. The E. dubius head morphology is more similar to the cephalic anatomy of non-bivalve commensal species than to O. fowleri features. Diet constraints may have greater influence than the different host constraints on the head construction. A simulated backward rotation of the posterior part of the E. dubius suspensorium around the posterior joint between the hyomandibular and the neurocranium brings the jaws and the cheeks to coincide with those of O. fowleri. This model could be indicative of how structure modifications and their influences on annex pieces could in part have a role in the biodiversity. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological comparison of the buccal apparatus in two bivavle commensal Carapidae
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Castro-Aguirre; Vandewalle, Pierre ULg

in American Zoologist (1999), 39(5),

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See detailMorphological decomposition in visual word recognition in French beginning readers
Quemart, Pauline ULg; Casalis, Séverine; Mathiot, Emmanuelle

Poster (2007, July)

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See detailMorphological details in bloodstain particles
De Wael, Kris; Lepot, Laurent ULg

in Forensic Science International (2015), 246(0), 50-54

Abstract During the commission of crimes blood can be transferred to the clothing of the offender or on other crime related objects. Bloodstain particles are sub-millimetre sized flakes that are lost from ... [more ▼]

Abstract During the commission of crimes blood can be transferred to the clothing of the offender or on other crime related objects. Bloodstain particles are sub-millimetre sized flakes that are lost from dried bloodstains. The nature of these red particles is easily confirmed using spectroscopic methods. In casework, bloodstain particles showing highly detailed morphological features were observed. These provided a rationale for a series of experiments described in this work. It was found that the “largest” particles are shed from blood deposited on polyester and polyamide woven fabrics. No particles are lost from the stains made on absorbent fabrics and from those made on knitted fabrics. The morphological features observed in bloodstain particles can provide important information on the substrates from which they were lost. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological differences between Saturn's ultraviolet aurorae and those of Earth and Jupiter
Clarke, J. T.; Gérard, Jean-Claude ULg; Grodent, Denis ULg et al

in Nature (2005), 433(7027), 717-719

It has often been stated that Saturn's magnetosphere and aurorae are intermediate between those of Earth, where the dominant processes are solar wind driven(1), and those of Jupiter, where processes are ... [more ▼]

It has often been stated that Saturn's magnetosphere and aurorae are intermediate between those of Earth, where the dominant processes are solar wind driven(1), and those of Jupiter, where processes are driven by a large source of internal plasma(2-4). But this view is based on information about Saturn that is far inferior to what is now available. Here we report ultraviolet images of Saturn, which, when combined with simultaneous Cassini measurements of the solar wind(5) and Saturn kilometric radio emission(6), demonstrate that its aurorae differ morphologically from those of both Earth and Jupiter. Saturn's auroral emissions vary slowly; some features appear in partial corotation whereas others are fixed to the solar wind direction; the auroral oval shifts quickly in latitude; and the aurora is often not centred on the magnetic pole nor closed on itself. In response to a large increase in solar wind dynamic pressure(5) Saturn's aurora brightened dramatically, the brightest auroral emissions moved to higher latitudes, and the dawn side polar regions were filled with intense emissions. The brightening is reminiscent of terrestrial aurorae, but the other two variations are not. Rather than being intermediate between the Earth and Jupiter, Saturn's auroral emissions behave fundamentally differently from those at the other planets. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological echocardiographic measurements: reference values as a function of body size in equids
Al Haidar, A; Sandersen, Charlotte ULg; Van Erck, Emmanuelle et al

Poster (2008)

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See detailMorphological erosions and openings: fast algorithms based on anchors
Van Droogenbroeck, Marc ULg; Buckley, Michael

in Journal of Mathematical Imaging and Vision (2005), 22(2-3), 121-142

Several efficient algorithms for computing erosions and openings have been proposed recently. They improve on VAN HERK's algorithm in terms of number of comparisons for large structuring elements. In this ... [more ▼]

Several efficient algorithms for computing erosions and openings have been proposed recently. They improve on VAN HERK's algorithm in terms of number of comparisons for large structuring elements. In this paper we introduce a theoretical framework of anchors that aims at a better understanding of the process involved in the computation of erosions and openings. It is shown that the knowledge of opening anchors of a signal f is sufficient to perform both the erosion and the opening of f. Then we propose an algorithm for one-dimensional erosions and openings which exploits opening anchors. This algorithm improves on the fastest algorithms available in literature by approximately 30% in terms of computation speed, for a range of structuring element sizes and image contents [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological image sketch coding
Simon, Benoît; Macq, Benoît; Van Droogenbroeck, Marc ULg

in Workshop on Circuits, Systems and Signal Processing, Proceedings (1993, March)

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See detailMorphological models of complex ordered materials based on inhomogeneously clipped Gaussian fields
Gommes, Cédric ULg; Pirard, Jean-Paul ULg

in Physical Review. E : Statistical, Nonlinear, and Soft Matter Physics (2009), 80

Clipping a Gaussian random field at a level that is position-dependent yields statistically non-homogeneous morphologies, relevant to many ordered nanostructured materials. The 1-point and 2-point ... [more ▼]

Clipping a Gaussian random field at a level that is position-dependent yields statistically non-homogeneous morphologies, relevant to many ordered nanostructured materials. The 1-point and 2-point probability functions of the morphology are derived, as well as a general relation between the specific surface area and the gradient of the clipping function. The general results are particularized for the comprehensive analysis of small-angle x-ray scattering and nitrogen adsorption of SBA-15 ordered mesoporous silica. [less ▲]

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See detailA morphological novelty for feeding and sound production in the yellowtail clownfish
Olivier, Damien ULg; Frederich, Bruno ULg; Herrel, Anthony et al

in Journal of Experimental Zoology. Part A, Comparative Experimental Biology (2015), 323A

The yellowtail clownfish Amphiprion clarkii is able to close its mouth very quickly by means of the cerato-mandibular (c-md) ligament, a synapomorphic trait of Pomacentridae joining the hyoid bar to the ... [more ▼]

The yellowtail clownfish Amphiprion clarkii is able to close its mouth very quickly by means of the cerato-mandibular (c-md) ligament, a synapomorphic trait of Pomacentridae joining the hyoid bar to the medial part of the lower jaw. This fast closure induces tooth collision, thus producing sounds that the clownfish uses during agonistic behaviors. To investigate whether this rapid jaw movement is also used during feeding, we analyzed the kinematics of sound production and feeding. Sound production, feeding on live planktonic prey, and feeding on food attached to tweezers were filmed with a high-speed camera. Three kinds of kinematic patterns were detected and were associated with the two different types of food presented: one performed to catch planktonic prey (PP), and two (called B-1 and B-2) to bite attached food items. The kinematic pattern of B-2 is similar to that observed during sound production (SP) and the transection of the c-md ligament highlights that sound production and biting-2 motions are dependent on this morphological trait. Our data show that the c-md ligament in addition to its role in sound production allows duplication of the mouth closing mechanism during feeding. This highlights the key role played by the c-md ligament in sound production and feeding on attached prey. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological particularities of the head in four Carapidae (Ophidiiformes)
Parmentier, Eric ULg; Chardon, Michel ULg; Poulicek, Mathieu ULg et al

in Séret, Bernard; Sire, Jean-Yves (Eds.) 5th Indo-Pacific Fish Conference, Noumea - New Caledonia, 3-8 November 1997: Proceedings (1999)

A study of the skull and the musculature of the oral and pharyngeal region of four adult Carapidae species (Encheliophis boraborensis, Encheliophis homei, Encheliophis gracilis and Carapus acus) has ... [more ▼]

A study of the skull and the musculature of the oral and pharyngeal region of four adult Carapidae species (Encheliophis boraborensis, Encheliophis homei, Encheliophis gracilis and Carapus acus) has undertaken to compare it with the diet related characters. The cephalic organization of E. boraborensis and E. gracilis seems related to diet (mainly fishes and shrimps for the first one and holothurian tissues for the other) : these fishes are respectively commensal and parasitic. Although the feeding characters of E. homei and C. acus are closely similar to those of E. boraborensis, there are sparse observations of holothurian tissues in their stomach contents. It is suggested that these fishes are commensal when they are adults and have parasitic tendency when they are juvenile. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological priming in developing readers: Effects of semantic and formal transparency
Quemart, Pauline ULg

Scientific conference (2010, April)

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See detailMorphological processing in developing readers: a visual word recognition study in French
Quemart, Pauline ULg; Casalis, Séverine

Conference (2008, August)

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See detailMorphological properties of isolated galaxies vs. isolation criteria
Vavilova, I. B.; Melnyk, Olga ULg; Elyiv, Andrii ULg

in Astronomische Nachrichten (2009), 330

We studied the morphological properties of isolated galaxies samples in dependence on the isolation parameter and properties of primary catalogs. With this aim we identified the samples of single and ... [more ▼]

We studied the morphological properties of isolated galaxies samples in dependence on the isolation parameter and properties of primary catalogs. With this aim we identified the samples of single and isolated galaxies from SDSS DR5 (Single and QIsol) with the 3D Voronoi tessellation method (Elyiv et al. 2009). We found that in comparison with other samples of isolated galaxies, the QIsol sample contains an excess of late-type galaxies, especially with a low luminosity and BCG/Im/Irr morphology. We also showed that the fractions of early type galaxies in QIsol SDSS DR5 sample and samples 2MIG (Karachentseva et al. 2010) and CIG (Karachentseva et al. 1973; Hernandez-Toledo et al. 2008) are in a good agreement (16-19 %), but Allam's (Allam et al. 2005) and Prada's (Prada et al. 2003) SDSS DR1 samples show a higher excess of the early type galaxies that can be explained by the selection criteria and morphology definition method. We found a weak relation between isolation parameter and color index for the Single sample that may indicate that even in the low dense environment the morphology density relation is observed. We conclude that morphological properties of the resulting sample of isolated galaxies are highly dependent on the primary catalogue from which the galaxies were selected. Moreover, the selection criterion is also important but plays a secondary role in the resulting morphological content, color indices distribution and other parameters of the isolated galaxy samples. Only four galaxies are common in the 2MIG, QIsol, and CIG samples, namely UGC5184, UGC6121, UGC8495, and UGC9598, that allows to consider them as really most isolated galaxies. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological quantification of bone scaffolds with µCT
Kerckhofs, Greet ULg; Schrooten, Jan; Van Cleynenbreugel, T. et al

Conference (2006)

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See detailMorphological recognition of artificial F1 hybrids between three common European cyprinid species: Rutilus rutilus, Blicca bjoerkna and Abramis brama.
Matondo, B. N.; Ovidio, Michaël ULg; Poncin, Pascal ULg et al

in Dong Wu Xue Bao = Acta Zoologica Sinica (2008), 54(1),

The F1 hybrids of roach Rutilus rutilus, silver bream Blicca bjoerkna, and common bream Abramis brama from experimental reciprocal cross-breedings were identified at 18 months of age in relation to the ... [more ▼]

The F1 hybrids of roach Rutilus rutilus, silver bream Blicca bjoerkna, and common bream Abramis brama from experimental reciprocal cross-breedings were identified at 18 months of age in relation to the parental species. The morphological analysis, including quantitative (plastic and meristic) and nonmetric features differing in the roach, the silver bream and the common bream, revealed that roach * common bream and roach * silver bream hybrids were easier to distinguish from their parents than silver bream * common bream hybrids. These roach hybrids had many morphological similarities such as the upper iris coloured in red as in the roach, and they were morphologically intermediate to the two parents. This contrasted with the silver bream * common bream hybrids, in which intermediate characteristics were also observed, but with some parental variants. Roach * silver bream hybrids were distinguishable from roach * common bream hybrids by its large eye, its lower scale numbers along the lateral line and its two rows of pharyngeal teeth. Silver bream * common bream hybrids, compared to the two other types of hybrids studied, had higher anal fin soft ray numbers and a clear eye iris with a median black line. In all interspecific crosses of these three cyprinid species fish, the reciprocal hybrids were generally indistinguishable. [less ▲]

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See detailMorphological segmentation-based coding of image sequences
Salembier, P.; Casas, J.R.; Gasull, A. et al

Scientific conference (1993, December)

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