One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
- ‘Its posterior margin runs at right angles to the longitudinal axis, before swinging inwards to form distinct genal angles and a genal epimeron on the left-hand side.’
- ‘The genal spine of the very smallest specimens is about as long as the remainder of the cheek, and remains distinct until late in meraspid ontogeny.’
- ‘Genal regions are angular but are not developed into genal spines.’
- ‘The cephalon lacks definite genal spines, and the tail spine, insofar as it can be reconstructed, does not appear to have been very long relative to the body.’
- ‘Outside this angle the cephalic margin curves backward and outward, forming a notch beneath which the antenna may have emerged, then curves backward into the genal spine.’
Top tips for CV writingRead more
In this article we explore how to impress employers with a spot-on CV.