How do you keep your crabs happy?

Washington State University scientists have discovered a way to keep crabs happy.

The discovery of a protein called pectin has been attributed to a type of fungus called Pectinox.

Pectins are found in the digestive tract of crustaceans and cause them to break down and form gelatinous shells, which are eaten to produce their shells.

Pecos, which produce gelatinous shell, are known to cause shell deformities in fish and crabs.

PEPTINX is an unusual protein found in crab meat.

The University of Washington researchers said they found that if crabs were fed this protein, they would become more responsive to stress.

The protein in this crab meat has been linked to the development of stress-related conditions such as post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), depression, obesity and even cancer.

Crab shell deformity is also associated with the development and metastases of several cancers.

The researchers say they are excited about the finding.

“It’s a real game-changer,” said David R. Gagnon, associate professor of entomology and molecular genetics at UW.

“It’s the first time we’ve been able to directly measure this protein in the brain of a living animal.”

Gagnons research team studied the brains of 19 adult crab larvae and found that when their stress was high, they developed shell deformations and the formation of calcified aggregates.

The calcified tissue also increased the size of the calcified shells.

Crab larvae were given the protein in their diet for six weeks.

The crabs were also given a drug called pepcid, which had the effect of decreasing calcification and increasing the size and shape of the shells.

When the crab was given the peptins diet, its calcified shell size decreased and its calcifications did not form.

Crabshell deformities were seen in the calcification of calcification-producing calcified calcified tissues, but the calcifications were not seen in calcified calcium-producing shells.

The scientists also found that the calcifying calcifications caused a reduction in calcification in calcifying shell fragments, a process called calcium dissociation.

“These calcification reactions are an important part of the process of shell formation in crabs, and we now know how this is done,” said Gagn.

“We are also discovering that when these calcification processes are inhibited, the calcidiol levels in the shell also decrease.

This reduces the activity of the stress-response hormones, and ultimately causes stress in the crabs.”

The scientists believe that this is the first direct evidence of calcifying calcium deposits in the brains, and they hope to develop further research to investigate this.

The research was supported by the National Science Foundation (NSF), the Department of Defense (DOD), the Howard Hughes Medical Institute, the U.S. Army Research Office, the Center for Biotechnology Information, the University of Minnesota, the Wisconsin Center for Integrative Biology, the National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences, the Howard Johnson School of Advanced Military Studies, the Army Research Research Office of Excellence, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, the USDA and the National Institutes of Health.

For more information on this research, contact: Michael F. Schulze, UW Department of Entomology, 520-903-2176, [email protected] or Jill R. Koll, UW College of Natural Sciences, 520