Term used for an aquatic worm which is a common food for trout and other fish.
a creature with a cylindrical body which is segmented both outside and inside
a round, wormlike animals that has a long segmented body
ann-el-lid Invertebrate with a round, worm-like body in segments (e.g. earthworm)
AN-eh-lid A segmented worm. 513
An organism that has a segmented body, giving it a ringed appearance. The segments are arranged one beside each other symmetrically along the length of the earthworm to form the body.
n. Phylum Annelida. A group of invertebrates, including segmented worms with a true body cavity. (Annelida literally means little rings.)
Segmented worm in Phylum Annelida; includes earthworms, marine worms, and leeches
Elongated, segmented invertebrate; including earthworms and leeches; of the Phylum Annelida
Relating to or belonging to or characteristic of any worms of the phylum Annelida. Worms with cylindrical bodies segmented both internally and externally.
(an - uh - lid) A generic term to refer to animals belonging to the phylum Annelida, which includes earthworms and leeches. Adult horseshoe crabs eat annelids.
Red blooded worm such as an earthworm.
Wormlike invertebrate characterized by a segmented body with a distinct head and appendages [LCOTE
The annelids, collectively called Annelida (from Latin anellus "little ring"), are a large phylum of animals, comprising the segmented worms, with about 15,000 modern species including the well-known earthworms and leeches. They are found in most wet environments, and include many terrestrial, freshwater, and especially marine species (such as the polychaetes), as well as some which are parasitic or mutualistic. They range in length from under a millimeter to over 3 metres (the seep tube worm Lamellibrachia luymesi).