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Laboratory experiments on Neverita didyma (Roding) preying on Ruditapesphilippinarum (Adams & Reeve) indicate distinct prey size preference which is a function of predator size. Prey size limits are determined by foot size, the organ used in captunng and handling prey. When presented with 2 prey patches equal in area but containing different prey sizes, the predator orients itself in the direction of the preferred prey size. N. didyma is unable to assess prey shell thickness and relies solelydoi:10.3354/meps040087 fatcat:r53i6wx2cjakdgtt733mh5fm44