2009
DOI: 10.1679/aohc.72.13
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The microstructure of lingual papillae in the Egyptian fruit bat (Rousettus aegyptiacus) as observed by light microscopy and scanning electron microscopy

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Cited by 28 publications
(61 citation statements)
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“…This was clear in case of, P. scapulatus having long pointed, and dense giant papillae on a large area of anterior part of tongue, suggest that P. scapulatus prefers a diet of nectar (Eby, 1995), with its migratory behaviour to area with little or no flowering, so P. scapulatus consume fruit (Eby, 1995), so some variation in giant papillae morphology. Also, this variation extended to include the presence or absence of some type of papillae (Jackowiak et al, 2009;Ghassemi & Jahromi) Egyptian fruit bat have bifid filiform papillae in addition to trifid ones, in constant our result agree with (Trzcielinska-Lorych et al; Emura et al, 2012), that there is no presence of bifid papillae.…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
confidence: 88%
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“…This was clear in case of, P. scapulatus having long pointed, and dense giant papillae on a large area of anterior part of tongue, suggest that P. scapulatus prefers a diet of nectar (Eby, 1995), with its migratory behaviour to area with little or no flowering, so P. scapulatus consume fruit (Eby, 1995), so some variation in giant papillae morphology. Also, this variation extended to include the presence or absence of some type of papillae (Jackowiak et al, 2009;Ghassemi & Jahromi) Egyptian fruit bat have bifid filiform papillae in addition to trifid ones, in constant our result agree with (Trzcielinska-Lorych et al; Emura et al, 2012), that there is no presence of bifid papillae.…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
confidence: 88%
“…But there were four subtypes as noted in our study in New Zealand white rabbits and in frugivorous bats (Masuko et al; Trzcielinska-Lorych et al; Mqokeli & Downs) and ferret (Takemura et al, 2009). While three subtypes as noted in; bats (Jackowiak et al, 2009;Pastor et al, 1993), rat (Ojima et al, 1996), mice (Toprak, 2006), and rabbit (Nonaka et al), moreover there are two subtypes as in; bat (Park & Lee), Porcupine (Karan et al, 2011) and (Jackowiak, 2006) in European mole. There is only one types as noted in camel by (Qayyum et al, 1988).…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
confidence: 48%
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