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Number of Results: 128

C

C.O.D.

CADMIUM

CALCITE

CALCIUM

CALCIUM OXIDE

CALIBRATION

CALIGUS ELONGATUS

CALIGUS FLEXISPINA

CANCER

CANNIBALISM

CANNULA

CANNULATION

CANTHAXANTHIN

CAPILLARY

CAPILLARY ACTION

CARBOHYDRATE

CARBON CYCLE

CARBON DIOXIDE (CO<sub>2</sub>)

CARBON FILTER

CARBONATE

CARCINOGENIC

CARCINOMA

CARDIAC MYOPATHY SYNDROME

CARDIAC PUNCTURE

CARNIVOROUS

CAROFUR

CAROTENOIDS

CARRAGEENIN

CARRIER

CARRIER STATE

CARTILAGE

CARTILAGINOUS FISH

CASCADE

CATABOLISM

CATALYST

CATARACT

CATECHOLAMINE

CATHETER

CATHETERIZATION

CAUDAL PEDUNCLE

CAULIFLOWER DISEASE

CAUSATIVE AGENT

CAUSE-SPECIFIC MORTALITY RATE

CELL MEDIATED IMMUNITY

CELLULAR IMMUNE RESPONSE

CENTRIFUGE

CERCARIUM

CEROID

CESTODA

CHANNEL CATFISH VIRUS DISEASE (CCVD)

CHELA

CHELIPED

CHEMICAL FILTRATION

CHEMICAL OXYGEN DEMAND (COD)

CHEMOTHERAPY

CHILODONELLA

CHITIN

CHLAMYS

CHLORAMINES

CHLORAMPHENICOL

CHLORINATION

CHLORINE

CHLOROPHYLL

CHLORTETRACYCLINE

CHOLANGITIS

CHOLESTEROL

CHOLINE

CHROMAFFIN TISSUE

CHROMATOPHORES

CHROMATOSIS

CHRONIC

CHRONIC INFECTION

CIRRHOSIS

CLAM

CLEANER FISHES

CLEAR WATER METHOD

CLEARANCE TIME

CLINICAL

CLINICAL INFECTION

CLOSED (-CYCLE) SYSTEM

CLOTTING FACTOR

COAGULATION

COBALT

COCCIDIA

COCCIDOSIS

CODE OF PRACTICE

COLDWATER DISEASE

COLDWATER VIBRIOSIS

COLUMNARIS DISEASE

COMBUSTION

COMMUNICABLE DISEASE

COMPETITION

CONCENTRATION

CONCENTRATION RESPONSE CURVE

CONGENITAL

CONGESTION

CONSUMER

CONTAGIOUS DISEASE

CONTAGIOUSNESS

CONTAINMENT

CONTROL

COPEPODS

COPPER (Cu)

CORNEA

CORPUSCLE

CORPUSCLES OF STANNIUS

CORTISOL

COSTIASIS

COTTON WOOL DISEASE

COUNTERSTAIN

CRAB

CRASSOSTREA

CRAYFISH

CRITICAL THERMAL MAXIMUM (CTM)

CROSS INFECTION

CRUSTACEANS

CRYPTOCOTYLE

CTENOPHARYNGODON IDELLA

CULTCH

CUPPED OYSTER (Crassostrea )

CYANOBACTERIA

CYANOHAEMOGLOBIN

CYPRINIDS

CYST

CYTOPATHIC

CYTOPATHOLOGY

CYTOPLASM

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COPEPODS

Definition

Subclass of Crustacea. Mostly small (a few mm long) no compound eyes or carapace. Usually six pairs of swimming limbs on thorax, no appendages on abdomen. Some copedod species are known to be parasitic to cultivated fish, e.g., sea lice, while others are used as food for fish larvae.

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