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No. sentence
1 Apollo granted the request by turning him into the Cypress named after him, which was said to be a sad tree because the sap forms droplets like tears on the trunk.
2 They are supported by the muscles which compose the main part of the trunk.
3 Lizards are mostly quadrupeds, with the trunk held off the ground by short, sideways-facing legs, but a few species have no limbs and resemble snakes.
4 The legs of most mammals are situated below the trunk, which is held well clear of the ground.
5 These burrow horizontally into the trunk then vertically down.
6 His last major WWF storyline following WrestleMania VII had the major heel managers (Bobby Heenan, Sensational Sherri, Slick, and Mr. Fuji) trying to recruit Roussimoff one-by-one, only to be turned down in various humiliating ways (e.g. Heenan had his hand crushed, Sherri received a spanking, Slick got locked in the trunk of the car he was offering to Roussimoff and Mr. Fuji got a pie in his face).
7 It starts on the trunk and can spread from there.
8 They generally possess compound eyes and a carapace, which may be a shell of two valves enclosing the trunk (as in most Cladocera), broad and shallow (as in the Notostraca), or entirely absent (as in the Anostraca).
9 In the groups where the carapace prevents the use of the trunk limbs for swimming (Cladocera, clam shrimp and the extinct Lipostraca), the antennae are used for locomotion, as they are in the nauplius.
10 The trunk limbs are beaten in a metachronal rhythm, causing a flow of water along the midline of the animal, from which it derives oxygen, food and, in the case of the Anostraca and Notostraca, movement.
11 A makara is a mythical sea monster with the body of a serpent, the trunk of an elephant, and a head that can have features reminiscent of a lion, a crocodile, or a dragon.
12 the tip of the trunk of the tail, attains the tip of the os calcis, when the leg is extended;
13 further, however, I reflect only on what they have in common, the trunk, the branches, the leaves themselves, and abstract from their size, shape, and so forth;
14 It was placed in the trunk of the vehicles of high-ranking officials and used a standard handset in the passenger compartment.
15 The trunk, also called a proboscis, is used for breathing, bringing food and water to the mouth, and grasping objects.
16 African elephants have larger ears, a concave back, more wrinkled skin, a sloping abdomen, and two finger-like extensions at the tip of the trunk.
17 Asian elephants have smaller ears, a convex or level back, smoother skin, a horizontal abdomen that occasionally sags in the middle and one extension at the tip of the trunk.
18 The trunk, or proboscis, is a fusion of the nose and upper lip, although in early fetal life, the upper lip and trunk are separated.
19 The trunk is elongated and specialised to become the elephant's most important and versatile appendage.
20 The muscles of the trunk connect to a bony opening in the skull.
21 As a muscular hydrostat, the trunk moves by precisely coordinated muscle contractions.
22 A unique proboscis nerve – formed by the maxillary and facial nerves – runs along both sides of the trunk.
23 The trunk's ability to make powerful twisting and coiling movements allows it to collect food, wrestle with other elephants, and lift up to 350 kg (770 lb).
24 The African elephant has two finger-like extensions at the tip of the trunk that allow it to grasp and bring food to its mouth.
25 Losing the trunk would be detrimental to an elephant's survival, although in rare cases, individuals have survived with shortened ones.
26 When fighting, they are used to attack and defend, and to protect the trunk.
27 Another possible function for this adaptation is that it helps the animal suck up water through the trunk.
28 Elephants inhale mostly through the trunk, although some air goes through the mouth.
29 After its first month, a calf can pick up, hold, and put objects in its mouth, but cannot suck water through the trunk and must drink directly through the mouth.
30 Elephants produce several sounds, usually through the larynx, though some may be modified by the trunk.