Ctenophores are characterized by 8 ciliated rows used for locomotion. These cilia are stacked to look like a comb or "ctene". Therefore their name means comb bearer. They beat these ciliated rows in the water to propel themselves. However, they are subject to tides and winds.
ummm i think you are asking, "Can you move your shoulder that move your hips?" So, yes, you could...
hes too fat to move
Yeast cells are a type of eukaryote cell. They do not move in the normal sense but expand to change positions and travel on currents.
Micrasterias excretes slime that enables it to move, albeit very slowly.
Which of these uses the force of gravity to make it move
ctenophores eat jelly worms
Ctenophores lack stinging cells while Cnidarians possess stinging cells .
Ctenophores (comb jellies) are a separate phylum from Cnidaria.
One of the common names for Ctenophores are coral, coral provide a good ecosystem for fish, some of the polyps on the coral reef are very good at photosynthesis causing plant and fish life to blossom.
Pleurobanchia* A genus of ctenophores having an ovate body and two long plumose tentacles.
Its diet consists of zooplankton, including copepods, larval fish, ctenophores, salps, other jellies, and fish eggs
A sensory structure in ctenophores that enables the animal to sense its orientation in water; in annelids, a ciliated plate located at the back of the larva.
Ctenophores are found in most marine environments: from polar waters to the tropics; near coasts and in mid-ocean; from the surface waters to the ocean depths.
This is because they have 8 rows of cilia situated around their body. These cilia are stacked up in rows that resemble a comb. Their name literally means "comb bearer"
ctenophora are often found around piers. A good place to look would be the nearby sailboat marina if on the coasts. Are only marine (seawater). Not found in lakes, rivers, etc. If you see jellyfish ctenophores may be nearby
Ctenophores, variously known as comb jellies, sea gooseberries. etc
Although most of the animal phyla are included in the deuterostomes and protostomes, cnidaria, porifera, placozoa and ctenophora are not included in the group of animals know as Bilateria (which contains the deuterostomes and protostomes). Cnidarians and ctenophores are in a group called Radiata, and Porifera and Placozoa are in the group known as Parazoa.