Embed from Getty ImagesMany QPR fans on Twitter took exception to Neil Warnock’s comments about their team’s style of play following Saturday’s win against his Cardiff side.Warnock labelled Rangers a long ball side after the game at Loftus Road, where he was given a warm welcome on his return.His remarks did not go down with many fans, some of whom pointed out that QPR often relied on direct tactics during his time as manager.Others pointed to Rangers’ slick move in the build up to Yeni Ngbakoto equalising against the Bluebirds.Sore Loser Alert 🚨 https://t.co/iNLAsPsuHT— Colin Clarke (@QprColin) March 5, [email protected] Pot Kettle comes to mind! 😳— neil flynn (@neilflynn61) March 5, [email protected] mmmm, that’s some sour grapes right there— Allan Pike (@AlllanPike) March 5, [email protected] @QPRReport #QPRCAR #QPR6667 Sour grapes Warnock. You lost to a better team. Try and be magnanimous for once.— AshdownRanger (@Ashdown_Ranger) March 5, [email protected] what were his side doing then to only have 44% possession if we were just hitting long balls? Sour grapes much? pic.twitter.com/rdR1ehOR1P— Rob QPR (@qprob) March 5, [email protected] Perhaps he should take a look at our first goal again! 😄😄— malcolm jacobus (@maljacqpr) March 5, [email protected] @QPRReport guess he mist have missed the move that set up Yeni’s goal then #QPR— (((Terry Plimmer))) (@TerryPlimmer) March 5, 2017However, others admitted, somewhat reluctantly, that Warnock might have a point. To be fair.. he isn’t wrong👀👀 https://t.co/S8BZKfbAkj— Kris Love (@KrisLove5) March 5, [email protected] He’s right to be fair. Super Hoofs.— Mark Coughlan (@MarkCoughlan) March 5, [email protected] annoying thing is I agree with Warnock.— Ross Norville (@rosserthe) March 5, 2017 Ads by Revcontent Trending Articles Urologists: Men, Forget the Blue Pill! This “Destroys” ED x ‘Genius Pill’ Used By Rich Americans Now Available In Netherlands! x What She Did to Lose Weight Stuns Doctors: Do This Daily Before Bed! x Men, You Don’t Need the Blue Pill if You Do This x One Cup of This (Before Bed) Burns Belly Fat Like Crazy! x Drink This Before Bed, Watch Your Body Fat Melt Like Crazy x Follow West London Sport on TwitterFind us on Facebook
Experimental study on the effect of diet on fatty acid and stable isotope profiles of the squid Lolliguncula brevis
Fatty acid and stable isotope analyses have previously been used to investigate foraging patterns of fish, birds, marine mammals and most recently cephalopod species. To evaluate the application of these methods for dietary studies in squid, it is important to understand the degree to which fatty acid and stable isotope signatures of prey species are reflected in the squids’ tissue. Four groups of Lolliguncula brevis were fed on prey species with distinctly different fatty acid and stable isotope profiles over 30 consecutive days. One group of squid were fed fish for fifteen days, followed by crustaceans for a further fifteen days. A second and third group were fed exclusively on fish or crustaceans for thirty days. And a fourth group was fed on a mixture of fish and crustaceans for thirty days. Analysis of squid tissue showed that, after 10 days of feeding, fatty acid profiles of squid tended to reflect those of their prey. Squid that fed on a single prey type, i.e. fish or crustacean, showed only minor modifications in fatty acid proportions after the initial change and fatty acid profiles were clearly distinguishable between the two feeding groups. Shifts in fatty acid proportions towards respective prey profiles could clearly be observed in squid the diet of which was swapped after 15 days. Clear differences could also be seen in fatty acid profiles of squid feeding on a mixed diet with trends towards either fish or crustacean fatty acid signatures. Stable isotope signatures of squid tissues clearly distinguished between animals feeding on different diets and supported findings from fatty acid analysis, thus indicating both methods to be viable tools in feeding studies on squid species.