Melon is a mailbox flag for X. It notifies the user about newly received emails through a couple of configurable icons. In short, it is an xbiff replacement. It supports multiple mailboxes, acoustic warnings, and execution of external programs on request.
The forehead of a toothed whale/dolphin.
in many toothed whales, it is the bulging forehead containing oil, muscles, and nasal air sacs and passages. Believed to be used in the focusing or sounds for echolocation.
the forehead of a dolphin mammery.
the rounded region of a toothed whale's forehead containing fatty tissue.
Rounded forehead of many toothed-whales, dolphins and porpoises.
a large lens-shaped organ found in the forehead of dolphins and toothed whales that concentrates and emits the sounds used in echolocation.
In many toothed whales, the bulging forehead, often containing oil.
the bulbous forehead region in a cetacean composed of fibrous and fatty tissue, which is thought to function as an acoustic lens for focusing sound when the animal is using its echolocation sonar.
The fatty organ in the forehead of toothed whales, believed to be used in echolocation.
The bulbous forehead in toothed whales Odontocetes which contains oil and is thought to be used to focus sounds for echolocation.
fatty tissue, more or less developed in the different species, present on the frontal part of the cranium; it is related to the acoustic communication of cetaceans
Bulbous forehead of many toothed whales, dolphins, and porpoises; believed to be used to focus sounds for echolocation.
The melon (or forehead) is the rounded structure in the top surface of toothed whale's heads just in front of the blowhole. The melon is used in focusing a whale's sounds (it is an acoustical lens for echolocation) and filled with fatty deposits (lipids) that change shape as the whale is making sounds.
The melon is an oval shaped oily, fatty lump of tissue found at the centre of the forehead of most dolphins and toothed whales, located between the blowhole and the end of the head. The function of the melon is not completely understood, but scientists believe it provides a means of focusing sounds used in echolocation. Some scientists also believe the melon may function in deep diving and buoyancy.