sinuosus

See: sinuous
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The Canalis Sinuosus (CS) is a bone canal in the maxilla that branches from the infraorbital canal and ends laterally to the anterior nasal spine.
The infraorbital nerve enters in the infraorbital canal, which has a side branch, the canalis sinuosus (CS), enabling the passage of ASA nerve [4, 5].
The spores reported from the Zaluch Gorge section include Cyclogranisporites arenosus, (see plate 2 and 3), Cythidites australis, Concavissimisporites sp, Osmundacidites sp, (see plate 3), Convolutispora sp, (see plate 4), Grebespora rimulata, Lundbaldispora willmotti (see plate 5) while the pollen taxa of the same section include Cycadophites sp, (plate 1), Cycadophites sp (see plate 3), Vitriesporites pallidus, (see plate 2, 3), Klausipollenites schaubergeri, (see plate 3 and 4), Alisporites radialis, (see plate 3), Falcisporites stabilis, Monosaccite (see plate 4,5), Sulcatisporites sp, Striatopodocarpites auriculatus, Taeniasesporites sp, (plate 4), and Praecolpatites sinuosus, (see plate 5).
Seven Monocolpate/Sulcate pollen form species viz, Paravittatina lucifer; Cycadopites follicularis; Cycadopites cymbatus; Gnetaceaepollenites sinuosus; Marsupipollenites triradiatus; Praecolpatites sinuosus were recovered and technically described.
(1998) cultivated Cryptanthus sinuosus leaf explants from in vitro germinated seed in solid culture medium supplemented with 2.2mg x [l.sup.-1] BA and 0.25mg x [l.sup.-1] NAA (naphthaleneacetic acid).
(26.) Professor Athanasius Treweek of the University of Sydney Latin Department had suggested sinus sinuosus but Vatican officials changed this to sinus tortuosus.
christiani Boucher, 1987 Veturius (Veturius) sinuosus (Drapiez, 1820) Veturius (Ouayana) unicornis Gravely, 1918 Tabla 2.
(1999): Ethologic and ontogenic significance of the Pliocene trace fossil Sinusichnus sinuosus from the northwestern Mediterranean.
Short-tailed shrews (Blarina brevicauda) can remain active during winter (Merritt 1986), whereas torpor-like behavior has been observed in the Suisum shrew (Sorex sinuosus) by Newman & Rudd (1978) and gray shrew (Notiosorex crawfordi) by Lindstedt & Jones (1980).
Successful dental implants in the anterior maxilla are determined by the available bone and neighbouring neurovascular structures: the nasopalatine canal, the incisal foramen, and the canalis sinuosus [1-3].