A manual for the removal, fixation and preservation of cetacean ears
MetadataShow full item record
KeywordInner ear; Cochlea; Ossicles; Vestibular system; Auditory bulla; Temporal bones; Peribullar tissue; Round window; Oval window; Hearing; Auditory system
This chapter is intended as an instructional guide for the removal, fixation and preservation of auditory system tissues of marine mammals. Each section describes procedures for a major ear type for marine mammals. The main intention is to provide both inexperienced and seasoned stranding responders with sufficient instructions to locate, document and remove all structures related to the ears and hearing in order to optimize the fixation and preservation of these tissues for later, more extensive examination. It is strongly recommended that examination be performed collaboratively with auditory system experts, but careful documentation and preservation are the critical first steps that will allow accurate diagnoses.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Smith, Peter J. S.; Collis, Leon P.; Messerli, Mark A. (2010-01-26)The medium surrounding cells either in culture or in tissues contains a chemical mix varying with cell state. As solutes move in and out of the cytoplasmic compartment they set up characteristic signatures in the cellular ...
Schofield, Oscar M. E.; Tivey, Margaret K. (Oceanography Society, 2004-06)For centuries, oceanographers have relied on data and observations about the ocean and the seafloor below gathered from ships during cruises of limited duration. This expeditionary research approach has resulted in ...
Volatile cycling of H2O, CO2, F, and Cl in the HIMU mantle : a new window provided by melt inclusions from oceanic hot spot lavas at Mangaia, Cook Islands Cabral, Rita A.; Jackson, Matthew G.; Koga, Kenneth T.; Rose-Koga, Estelle F.; Hauri, Erik H.; Whitehouse, Martin J.; Price, Allison A.; Day, James M. D.; Shimizu, Nobumichi; Kelley, Katherine A. (John Wiley & Sons, 2014-11-28)Mangaia hosts the most radiogenic Pb-isotopic compositions observed in ocean island basalts and represents the HIMU (high µ = 238U/204Pb) mantle end-member, thought to result from recycled oceanic crust. Complete geochemical ...