Mollusk coming out of the shell - Channeled whelk

Channel: trinixia   |   2010/01/27
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Mollusk coming out of the shell - Channeled whelk
Mollusk coming out of the shell - Channeled whelk
::2010/01/27::
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cleaning a whelk
cleaning a whelk
::2009/02/21::
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CMP Whelk Turn-Key Processing Line (Continuous High-Pressure Steam Cooker)
CMP Whelk Turn-Key Processing Line (Continuous High-Pressure Steam Cooker)
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Whelk tries to eat a Flameshell mollusc, which swims away
Whelk tries to eat a Flameshell mollusc, which swims away
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Whelk fishing.wmv
Whelk fishing.wmv
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How to Eat Whelks
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Whelk Fishing
Whelk Fishing
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Whelk Anatomy
Whelk Anatomy
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WTLNetwork Reupload: Youtube Poop Marge and the Funny Whelk Parts 1-3
WTLNetwork Reupload: Youtube Poop Marge and the Funny Whelk Parts 1-3
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How to Knit the Whelk Stitch (English Style)
How to Knit the Whelk Stitch (English Style)
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The exciting life of a whelk pot
The exciting life of a whelk pot
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Whelk Selectivity Test, Video 2
Whelk Selectivity Test, Video 2
::2010/03/23::
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The Whelk vs the Mussel
The Whelk vs the Mussel
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Spongebob Squarepants Whelk Attack versi Indonesia
Spongebob Squarepants Whelk Attack versi Indonesia
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Learn to Knit the Whelk Stitch
Learn to Knit the Whelk Stitch
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Whelk Eating
Whelk Eating
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Lightning Whelk
Lightning Whelk
::2012/02/08::
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whelk fishing 2010
whelk fishing 2010
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Lightning Whelks the Only Left Sided Shell
Lightning Whelks the Only Left Sided Shell
::2013/04/08::
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Channeled Whelk egg case part 1
Channeled Whelk egg case part 1
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Horse Conch Eats Lightning Whelk: from "In the Grass, On the Reef"
Horse Conch Eats Lightning Whelk: from "In the Grass, On the Reef"
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whelk eats clam
whelk eats clam
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Whelk feeding
Whelk feeding
::2007/10/19::
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Knobbed Whelk in Sippican Harbor
Knobbed Whelk in Sippican Harbor
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Key Ingredient: Whelks
Key Ingredient: Whelks
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Cape Koch Whelk
Cape Koch Whelk
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Sponge bob Whelk Attack 1st half 6 likes for 2nd
Sponge bob Whelk Attack 1st half 6 likes for 2nd
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Sashimi Sea Whelk Exotix-style
Sashimi Sea Whelk Exotix-style
::2012/02/28::
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whelk fishing
whelk fishing
::2011/08/27::
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Whelk Selectivity Test, Video 4
Whelk Selectivity Test, Video 4
::2010/03/23::
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FF3/6 Boss Battle: Whelk
FF3/6 Boss Battle: Whelk
::2007/02/21::
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Dog Whelk Snail
Dog Whelk Snail
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Cleaning whelks
Cleaning whelks
::2013/12/09::
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The Whelk Song
The Whelk Song
::2013/06/22::
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Whelk Pots being put back out to fish...
Whelk Pots being put back out to fish...
::2012/03/22::
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Final Fantasy VI Boss Battle Whelk
Final Fantasy VI Boss Battle Whelk
::2009/11/27::
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Nature Notes Shells - Bivalves and Univalves (Giant Atlantic Cockle and Channeled Whelk)
Nature Notes Shells - Bivalves and Univalves (Giant Atlantic Cockle and Channeled Whelk)
::2011/02/02::
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38
Save The Whelk! - The Whelk Song
Save The Whelk! - The Whelk Song
::2010/07/04::
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39
Busycotypus canaliculatus (Linnaeus, 1758) Channeled Whelk Snail
Busycotypus canaliculatus (Linnaeus, 1758) Channeled Whelk Snail
::2014/03/02::
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Busycotypus canaliculatus (Linnaeus, 1758) Channeled Whelk
Busycotypus canaliculatus (Linnaeus, 1758) Channeled Whelk
::2014/01/04::
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Whelk Gauge in Action
Whelk Gauge in Action
::2013/08/26::
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42
live Whelk at Matanzas Inlet, Florida
live Whelk at Matanzas Inlet, Florida
::2010/07/09::
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43
I
I've Never Done That: Ate A Whelk (Sea Snail) at Moonstar Restaurant
::2011/01/09::
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44
SpongeBob SquarePants Season 7 Review: Whelk Attack
SpongeBob SquarePants Season 7 Review: Whelk Attack
::2013/11/01::
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10/27/2013 - Octopus rubescens mimicking a whelk?
10/27/2013 - Octopus rubescens mimicking a whelk?
::2013/10/29::
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46
Cool Survival Food 101 - Learn to Harvest, Eat and Like Slimy Sea Snails - AKA - Knobbed Whelks
Cool Survival Food 101 - Learn to Harvest, Eat and Like Slimy Sea Snails - AKA - Knobbed Whelks
::2013/08/29::
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47
Second whelk egg case
Second whelk egg case
::2014/03/15::
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48
Fishing Gear PART 7 - Crab & Whelk Pots
Fishing Gear PART 7 - Crab & Whelk Pots
::2011/11/08::
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49
411 Whelk Drive (Ocean City, NJ) - Jeff Quintin
411 Whelk Drive (Ocean City, NJ) - Jeff Quintin
::2012/07/26::
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how to spot a live lightning whelk
how to spot a live lightning whelk
::2010/07/15::
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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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Several different species of large whelks in the family Buccinidae on sale at a fish market in Japan

Whelk is a common name that is applied to various kinds of sea snail,[1] many of which have historically been used, or are still used, by humans for food.

Although a number of whelks are relatively large and are in the family Buccinidae (the true whelks), the word whelk is also applied to some other marine gastropod mollusc species within several families of sea snails that are not very closely related.

Usage[edit]

The common name "whelk" is also spelled welk or even wilks. The word originated from the Proto-Germanic root "weluka", which may come from the Proto-Indo-European root "wel-", meaning to turn or revolve. [2]

The species, genera and families referred to by this common name vary a great deal from one geographic area to another.

USA[edit]

In the United States, whelk refers to several large edible species in the genera Busycon and Busycotypus, which are now classified in the family Buccinidae. These are sometimes called Busycon whelks.

In addition, the unrelated invasive murex Rapana venosa is referred to as the Veined rapa whelk or Asian rapa whelk in the family Muricidae.

British Isles, Belgium, Netherlands[edit]

In the British Isles, Belgium and the Netherlands, the word is used for a number of species in the family Buccinidae, especially Buccinum undatum, an edible European and Northern Atlantic species.

In the British Isles, the common name "dog whelk" is used for Nucella lapillus (family Muricidae) and for Nassarius species (family Nassariidae).

Scotland[edit]

In Scotland, the word "whelk" is also used to mean the periwinkle (Littorina littorea), family Littorinidae.[3]

West Indies[edit]

In the English-speaking islands of the West Indies, the word whelks or wilks (this word is both singular and plural) is applied to a large edible top shell, Cittarium pica, also known as the magpie or West Indian top shell, family Trochidae.

Asia[edit]

Skewered whelks from Japan.

In Japan, whelks are frequently used in sashimi and sushi. In Vietnam, they are served in a dish called Bún ốc - vermicelli with sea snails.

Australia, New Zealand[edit]

In Australia and New Zealand, species of the genus Cabestana (family Ranellidae) are called predatory whelks.

Some common examples[edit]

See also[edit]

  • Conch, another common name used for a wide variety of large sea snails or their shells

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://www.reefland.com/articles/rho/identify-this-conchs-and-whelks]
  2. ^ "whelk" [1] in the Online Etymological Dictionary, Douglas Harper, 2001
  3. ^ Multilingual Dictionary of Fish and Fish Products, prepared by the OECD, Paris, second edition, 1978

External links[edit]

Wikipedia content is licensed under the GFDL License

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