two long appendages on squids but not found on octopuses. They are longer than the eight arms, often containing hooks and/or suckers on the ends (or clubs) and are used to catch prey.
more or less slender, contractile or retractile, sensory organs on the head of gastropods; see also occular tentacles and sensory tentacles
Small sensory organs attached to the edge of the mantle used for the detection of environmental stimuli. !-- assign table width based on how this page is called close_it();
slender arms in animals, especially invertebrates like sea anemones
Long, slender, flexible structures used to sense the surroundings or to gather food. Compare with antennae.
Soft flexible appendages in aquatic invertebrates that are used to aid in feeding. In oysters, these small organs are located on the edge of the mantle and are used for the detection of environmental stimuli.
Small sensory organs attached to the edge of the mantle used for the detection of environmental stimuli. close window
Appendages on sea organisms that contain suckers or stinging cells. Used to grasp food and move around.
Appendages which are flexible, because they have no rigid skeleton. Cnidarians and molluscs are two kinds of orgnaisms which may have tentacles.
Sensory organs found at the front and rear of the Monarch larva, also called filaments.
Some caterpillars have tentacles (also known as filaments) on their bodies. These fleshy appendages provide sensory information for the caterpillar. They are often mistaken for antennae. Monarch caterpillars have two pairs of tentacles.