Translation of abalone in Spanish:

abalone

abulón, n.

Pronunciation /ˌæbəˈloʊni//ˈæbəˌloʊni//ˌabəˈləʊni/

noun

  • 1

    abulón masculine
    oreja marina feminine
    oreja de mar feminine
    loco masculine Chile
    • The cautious abalone have to be taught to eat it but soon catch on.
    • For an appetizer, try the shredded abalone with apple and jellyfish.
    • Because of this microstructure, the abalone shell can absorb a great deal of energy without failing.
    • They feed on small bony fishes, snails, worms, shrimps, clams, abalone, and crabs.
    • ‘An abalone can withstand assaults from a hungry sea otter pounding on its shell with a rock,’ he says.
    • Brains of limpets and abalones are much simpler than brains of garden snails and slugs in histological differentiation.
    • It can be found feeding on crabs, shrimps, clams, scallops, abalone and small fish.
    • However, the farms were started up only recently, and it takes about seven years for the abalone to reach a size where they may be harvested.
    • The types of seafood they eat include mussels, scallops, clams, crabs, lobsters, abalone, and sea urchins.
    • Laurea reached out and her fingers brushed the smooth outline of the abalone shell on her father's chest.
    • He found an abalone shell on the beach and uses that for his incense brazier.
    • The abalone shell is twice as tough as our high-tech ceramics.
    • An abalone farmer needs to know at what ammonia concentrations the abalone will die.
    • Remove abalone from shells and use scissors to trim the dark apron around each piece.
    • In abalone, a second major acrosomal protein also evolves extremely rapidly.
    • It includes butterflies and dragonflies made of mother-of-pearl, abalone and malachite inlays.
    • There are less than a dozen white abalones in captivity.
    • She set up a trading company, selling Australian lobsters, abalone and king crabs all over the world.
    • Otters mostly feed on invertebrates such as urchins, squid, octopus, crabs, abalone and other mollusks.
    • Local marine reserves offer tide pools full of starfish, crabs, mussels, abalone, and sea anemones.