Angel mollusc

Dr. Satterlie

Dr. Satterlie sits patiently waiting for Clione limacina to swim by. Each summer Dr. Satterlie goes to Friday Harbor, Washington to collect Clione for his research.

View Citation

You may need to edit author's name to meet the style formats, which are in most cases "Last name, First name."

Bibliographic details:

  • Article: Dr. Satterlie
  • Author(s): Gail Maiorana
  • Publisher: Arizona State University School of Life Sciences Ask A Biologist
  • Site name: ASU - Ask A Biologist
  • Date published: January 8, 2010
  • Date accessed: September 24, 2020
  • Link: https://askabiologist.asu.edu/fr/dr-satterlie

APA Style

Gail Maiorana. (2010, January 08). Dr. Satterlie. ASU - Ask A Biologist. Retrieved September 24, 2020 from https://askabiologist.asu.edu/fr/dr-satterlie

American Psychological Association. For more info, see http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/560/10/

Chicago Manual of Style

Gail Maiorana. "Dr. Satterlie". ASU - Ask A Biologist. 08 January, 2010. https://askabiologist.asu.edu/fr/dr-satterlie

MLA 2017 Style

Gail Maiorana. "Dr. Satterlie". ASU - Ask A Biologist. 08 Jan 2010. ASU - Ask A Biologist, Web. 24 Sep 2020. https://askabiologist.asu.edu/fr/dr-satterlie

Modern Language Association, 7th Ed. For more info, see http://owl.english.purdue.edu/owl/resource/747/08/
Clione

Professor Saterlie studies this angelic creature to figure out the inner workings of the nervous system.

Be Part of
Ask A Biologist

By volunteering, or simply sending us feedback on the site. Scientists, teachers, writers, illustrators, and translators are all important to the program. If you are interested in helping with the website we have a Volunteers page to get the process started.

Donate icon  Contribute

Share this page:

 

Share to Google Classroom