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Phormia


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Phormia

Phormia n.

When Entomological Evidence Crawls Away: Phormia regina en masse Larval Dispersal

Laboratory Development and Field Validation of Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae)

Environmental Factors Associated With Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae) Oviposition

Primary Culture of Gustatory Receptor Neurons from the Blowfly, Phormia regina

Light-Induced Variability in Development of Forensically Important Blow Fly Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae)

Survey of the Genetic Diversity of Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae) Using Amplified Fragment Length Polymorphisms

An Artificial Sweetener Stimulates the Sweet Taste in Insect: Dual Effects of Glycyrrhizin in Phormia regina

The Nitric Oxide–Cyclic GMP Cascade in Sugar Receptor Cells of the Blowfly, Phormia regina

Effects of Temperature on Development of Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae) and Use of Developmental Data in Determining Time Intervals in Forensic Entomology

Effects of Antemortem Ingestion of Ethanol on Insect Successional Patterns and Development of Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae)

Effect of channel blockers on the smooth muscle of the adult crop of the queen blowfly, Phormia regina

Comparing Growth of Pork- and Venison-Reared Phormia regina (Diptera: Calliphoridae) for the Application of Forensic Entomology to Wildlife Poaching

Perception of Noxious Compounds by Contact Chemoreceptors of the Blowfly, Phormia regina: Putative Role of an Odorant-binding Protein

Intrinsic Nitric Oxide Regulates the Taste Response of the Sugar Receptor Cell in the Blowfly, Phormia regina

Neuronal Projections and Putative Interaction of Multimodal Inputs in the Subesophageal Ganglion in the Blowfly, Phormia regina

Biochemical and Physiological Evidence that Calmodulin Is Involved in the Taste Response of the Sugar Receptor Cells of the Blowfly, Phormia regina

Intrinsic Nitric Oxide Regulates the Taste Response of the Sugar Receptor Cell in the Blowfly, Phormia regina

 

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n. a genus of non-bloodsucking flies, commonly known as blowflies. The maggot of P. regina normally breeds in decaying meat but it has occasionally been found in suppurating wounds, giving rise to a type of myiasis.

Subjects: Medicine and Health.


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