- n. Plural form of roundworm.
“If incremental, additive genetic changes were responsible for all the boggling biodiversity we see around us, he said, how can it be that humans have hardly more genes than a microscopic nematode, and that many of those genes are nearly identical in roundworms and humans besides?”
“But they're hard to see in summer because their tiny bodies are a deep blue-black, and they spend most of their lives burrowing around in leaf litter looking for algae and even smaller animals called roundworms and rotifers.”
“Ascarids, also known as roundworms, pose a considerable threat to young horses and their developing immune systems, and they have to potential to kill by triggering colic.”
“For the study, the researchers conducted more than 100 trials in which populations of nematodes-also known as roundworms-were adapted to new environments, including to the presence of a bacterial pathogen that eats the worms from the inside out.”
“Other infections from pets include intestinal parasites such as roundworms, hookworms, giardia and Cryptosporidia.”
“Neem products should also be tested as a treatment for intestinal parasites, such as roundworms and tapeworms.”
“nematodes, also called roundworms, which end up trapped on its sticky underground leaves.”
“It has already been shown to prolong life in yeast and animals such as roundworms and fruit flies.”
“Remember, intestinal parasites such as roundworms and hookworms in pets serve as a zoonotic threat.”
“While some people simply find dog waste disgusting, Mr. Chesler says it can be laced with infectious bacteria such as E. coli and parasites including roundworms and hookworms.”
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