traps


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traps

n. the trapezium muscles, considered in pairs. (Bodybuilding.) This exercise is really good for your traps.
See also: trap
References in periodicals archive ?
An adequate number of baited traps must be distributed in infested areas in order to minimize the adult fruit flies in the area (Martinez-Ferrer et al.
Keywords: disease mitigation, live traps, mouse, Peromyscus, sexual bias, temporal, trapping
Saturation of glue-based traps occurs when the trap's ability to retain insects that enter the trap is reduced by the presence of trapped insects or by the presence of other fouling material, such as scales shed by the trapped insects, dust and plant debris.
I do agree that some people do not use traps properly and doing such is cruel, but when used correctly they are a humane tool.
Pollen traps called pollen guards were first used by Farrar (1934) to prevent bees from bringing pollen into the hive.
The traps can be operated legally by people who abide by the conditions of a general licence issued by Natural England.
With only the inappropriate traps they're allowed, local trappers can't help control this species.
They were met with incredulity, constrained outrage and hard questions from diverse individuals, most of whom had fought for decades to ban fish traps in the Gulf, which culminated at the end of 2007.
By monitoring the steam traps at their plants, operators can protect equipment and save money.
Few studies on the ghost fishing of lost traps have been carried out in European waters, and there has been no information from southern European waters.
For example: the use of nets and sticky traps to measure aerial density at one or more altitudes (Greenstone et al.
Live traps are commonly used to estimate small mammal abundance and diversity (for example, Von Trebra and others 1998; Carey and Wilson 2001).
fishery uses 13 times as many traps as the Canadians do, the researchers say.