The physiology of digestion in fish larvae
The acquisition, digestion, and assimilation of food is critical for the growth and survival of fish larvae; a fish larva either grows or it perishes. Fish larvae are characterized by digestive systems and diets that differ from adults. 
Natural mortality of marine invertebrate larvae
Planktonic marine invertebrate embryos and larvae lead transitory lives of great risk and grave uncertainty. Estimation of the magnitude of risk and mortality, however presents a formidable challenge. Three methods are currently in use to estimate levels of mortality among populations of marine invertebrate larvae: 1) theoretical models where rates of instantaneous mortality are correlated with other life history parameters, 2) estimation of mortality based on laboratory observations of predator-prey interactions and 3) analysis of relationships among gamete production, larval populations, and densities of post-larvae in the field. 
Novel lactic acid bacteria inhibiting Paenibacillus larvae in honey bee larvae
We evaluated the antagonistic effects of newly identified lactic acid bacteria (LAB) in the genera Lactobacillus and Bifidobacterium, originating from the honey stomach, on the honey bee pathogen, Paenibacillus larvae. We used inhibition assays on agar plates and honey bee larval bioassays to investigate the effects of honey bee LAB on P. larvae growth in vitro and on AFB infection in vivo. 
Oryctes owariensis Larvae as Good Alternative Protein Source: Nutritional and Functional Properties
In Côte d’Ivoire, the larvae of Oryctes owariensis are prized and widely consumed as alternative protein source. The present study was aimed at evaluating the nutritional and functional properties of the larva flour for further food products formulation. Fresh O. 
Morphology and Morphometry of Aedes aegypti Larvae
Aims: To observe the morphology of the larva of A. aegypti in detail and to evaluate their morphometry.
Place and Duration of Study: Place – St. John’s College, Agra. Duration – June, 2011 to May, 2012.
Methodology: Morphology of larval head, antennae, compound eyes, median brush (palatum), lateral brush; neck; thorax; abdomen, comb spine, siphon, siphon teeth and anal papillae were observed and photographed under an image documentation system and their size (length/width) measured by using image J software for morphometric study. Dyar’s rule was also applied to see the increase in width of head, neck, thorax and abdomen of A. aegypti larvae. 
 Govoni, J.J., Boehlert, G.W. and Watanabe, Y., 1986. The physiology of digestion in fish larvae. In Contemporary studies on fish feeding: the proceedings of GUTSHOP’84 (pp. 59-78). Springer, Dordrecht.
 Rumrill, S.S., 1990. Natural mortality of marine invertebrate larvae. Ophelia, 32(1-2), pp.163-198.
 Forsgren, E., Olofsson, T.C., Váasquez, A. and Fries, I., 2010. Novel lactic acid bacteria inhibiting Paenibacillus larvae in honey bee larvae. Apidologie, 41(1), pp.99-108.
 Assielou, B., Due, E., Koffi, M., Dabonne, S. and Kouame, P. (2015) “Oryctes owariensis Larvae as Good Alternative Protein Source: Nutritional and Functional Properties”, Annual Research & Review in Biology, 8(3), pp. 1-9. doi: 10.9734/ARRB/2015/19093.
 Bar, A. and Andrew, J. (2013) “Morphology and Morphometry of Aedes aegypti Larvae”, Annual Research & Review in Biology, 3(1), pp. 1-21. Available at: http://www.journalarrb.com/index.php/ARRB/article/view/24602 (Accessed: 24March2020).