Driesch has found that a tropism underlies the arrangement of the skeleton in the pluteus larvae of the sea-urchin.
"Darwin and Modern Science" by A.C. Seward and Others
Growing from the side of a stump, the stem of the fawn-colored pluteus bends upwards to the light.
"Some Summer Days in Iowa" by Frederick John Lazell
Gills free, rounded behind, cohering at first, Pluteus.
"Among the Mushrooms" by Ellen M. Dallas and Caroline A. Burgin
Pluteus (Plu'te-us), 138. cervinus (cer-vi'nus), 138, 139, fig.
"Studies of American Fungi. Mushrooms, Edible, Poisonous, etc." by George Francis Atkinson
It grew abundantly there, along with Lepiota Americana and Pluteus cervinus.
"The Mushroom, Edible and Otherwise" by M. E. Hard
The recorded edible species are found in Volvaria, Clitopilus, and Pluteus.
"Student's Hand-book of Mushrooms of America, Edible and Poisonous" by Thomas Taylor
Thus the larvae of the starfishes were called Bipinnaria, the larvae of the sea-urchins Pluteus, and so on.
"Elementary Zoology, Second Edition" by Vernon L. Kellogg