. Bulletin. Science; Natural history; Natural history. cm. Fig. 6. Stages of scarification from terminal undercutting of Cryptolepas rhachianecti to complete dermal pigment transformation, a: A nearly completely undercut barnacle. The furrow excavated by feeding Cyamus scammoni is evident around its periphery. Basal excavation is also apparent, b: Site of a very recently removed barnacle. The fasicles of corium papillae that had grown between the barnacle's radial parapet flutes are apparent here as vertical structures. The object in the background is a penny, c: Characteristic scar created by

. Bulletin. Science; Natural history; Natural history. cm. Fig. 6. Stages of scarification from terminal undercutting of Cryptolepas rhachianecti to complete dermal pigment transformation, a: A nearly completely undercut barnacle. The furrow excavated by feeding Cyamus scammoni is evident around its periphery. Basal excavation is also apparent, b: Site of a very recently removed barnacle. The fasicles of corium papillae that had grown between the barnacle's radial parapet flutes are apparent here as vertical structures. The object in the background is a penny, c: Characteristic scar created by Stock Photo
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RH0784

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1640 x 1524 px | 27.8 x 25.8 cm | 10.9 x 10.2 inches | 150dpi

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. Bulletin. Science; Natural history; Natural history. cm. Fig. 6. Stages of scarification from terminal undercutting of Cryptolepas rhachianecti to complete dermal pigment transformation, a: A nearly completely undercut barnacle. The furrow excavated by feeding Cyamus scammoni is evident around its periphery. Basal excavation is also apparent, b: Site of a very recently removed barnacle. The fasicles of corium papillae that had grown between the barnacle's radial parapet flutes are apparent here as vertical structures. The object in the background is a penny, c: Characteristic scar created by peripheral basis-attachment processes. Cyamid induced excavation of the skin and subsequent pigment transformation are evident in this plate. The cyamids are C. scammoni. d: Wound left by the ablated barnacle. Cyamid-induced abrasion has almost com- pletely healed with the replacement of the coreum, but pigment transformation from gray-black to white continues, e: Pigment transformation is almost complete, f: Complete pigment transformation has produced the characteristic round to oval barnacle scar seen on gray whales.. Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.. Southern California Academy of Sciences. Los Angeles, Calif. : The Academy

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