2 edition of new salamander of the genus Gyrinophilus from the southern Appalachians found in the catalog.
new salamander of the genus Gyrinophilus from the southern Appalachians
Myron Budd Mittleman
|Statement||by M. B. Mittleman and Harry G. M. Jopson.|
|Series||Smithsonian miscellaneous collections,, v. 101, no. 2, Smithsonian miscellaneous collections ;, v. 101, no. 2.|
|Contributions||Jopson, Harry Gorgas Michener, 1911- joint author.|
|LC Classifications||Q11 .S7 vol. 101, no. 2|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 p. l., 5 p.|
|LC Control Number||41050947|
Addeddate Bookplateleaf Call number Camera Canon 5D External-identifier urn:oclc:record Foldoutcount 0 Identifier. A blog on new discoveries, research, and conservation of subterranean biodiversity. Wednesday, Janu Video: Valentine's Cave Dipluran (Litocampa valentinei) This is my first attempt at publishing a video of subterranean life on my YouTube channel.
Richard C. Bruce () ECOLOGICAL DISTRIBUTION OF THE SALAMANDERS GYRINOPHILUS AND PSEUDOTRITON IN A SOUTHERN APPALACHIAN ologica: September , Vol. 59, No. 3, pp. Salamanders in the genus Gyrinophilus are widely distributed throughout the Appalachian Mountains. Most of our (a) (b) Ohio Scioto New Figure 1 Historical and present-day river systems of eastern North America. (a) Major river systems prior to the Pleistocene glaciations. (b) Contemporary river systems. The dashed grey.
THE spring salamanders of the genus Gyrinophilus inhabit small streams, springs, and caves in the Appalachian region from southern Canada to central Alabama. Bran- don (), in a comprehensive taxonomic revision of the genus, recognized two spe- cies, G. porphyriticus and G. palleucus, both with several subspecies. Bruce, R. C. A model of the larval period of the spring salamander, Gyrinophilus porphyriticus, based on size-frequency distributions. Herpetologica 36(1) Bruce, R. C. Evolution of paedomorphosis in salamanders of the genus Gyrinophilus. Evolution 33(3)
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The spring salamander (Gyrinophilus porphyriticus) is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae It is found in Canada and the United States. The generic name, Gyrinophilus, means "tadpole lover" and refers to the long period of time it spends as a gilled larva before specific name, porphyriticus, is Latin from Greek, meaning the color of porphyry, Class: Amphibia.
New salamander of the genus Gyrinophilus from the southern Appalachians (with one plate). City of Washington, Smithsonian Institution, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors.
Gyrinophilus, the spring salamanders, are a genus of salamanders in the family genus is endemic to the Appalachian Mountains of the eastern United States and Canada.
Their habitat is under rocks in cold, clear springs, in wet caves, and in streams in forested areas. Species. This genus consists of four species. Gyrinophilus porphyriticus (Green, ) Spring Salamander. Christopher K. Beachy 1. Historical versus Current Distribution. Spring salamanders (Gyrinophilus porphyriticus) range from the middle of Maine southwest along the Appalachian spine (Dunn, ; Brandon, c; French, ; Petranka, ).
Brandon (c) recognized four subspecies. The last site of the weekend was home to one of the rarest salamanders in the entire Appalachians – the Patch-nosed Salamander (Urspelerpes brucei). Described just 10 years ago, it was the first completely new genus of amphibian described in the United States in almost 50 years (Camp et al.
They are known to feed on the following Salamander species: Pygmy Salamanders (Desmognathus wrighti), adult and larval Northern Two-lined Salamanders (Eurycea bislineata), Ocoee Salamanders, Jordan's Salamanders (Plethodon jordani), Southern Red-backed Salamanders (P.
serratus), Southern Appalachian Salamanders (P. oconoluftee), and Red. The purple color of young Spring Salamanders led to its former name, the Purple Salamander (Conn. Dept., ). Spring Salamanders are occasionally eaten by northern water snakes (Nerodia sipedon) and common garter snakes (Thamnophis sirta) (L.E.O., ).
Contributors. CiteSeerX - Document Details (Isaac Councill, Lee Giles, Pradeep Teregowda): The person charging this material is responsible for its renewal or its return to the library from which it was borrowed on or before the Latest Date stamped below.
The Minimum Fee for each Lost Book is $ Theft, mutilation / and underlining of books are reasons for disciplinary action and may. A new maximum body size record for the Berry Cave Salamander (Gyrinophilus gulolineatus) and genus Gyrinophilus (Caudata, Plethodontidae) with a comment on body size in plethodontid salamanders.
COSEWIC status reports are working documents used in assigning the status of wildlife species suspected of being at risk. This report may be cited as follows: COSEWIC.
COSEWIC assessment and status report on the Spring Salamander, Adirondack / Appalachian and Carolinian populations Gyrinophilus porphyriticus in Canada. Committee on the Status of. The spring salamander, Gyrinophilus porphyriticus (Caudata, Plethodontidae) reaches its northern limit of distribution in Canada.
It is represented here by the subspecies called the northern spring salamander, G. porphyriticus, which is distinct from four other subspecies located in the Appalachian mountains of the United States. Spring Salamander (Gyrinophilus porphyriticus) Georgia Blind Salamander (Haideotriton wallacei) Four-toed Salamander (Hemidactylium scutatum) Slimy Salamander (Plethodon glutinosus complex) Pigeon Mountain Salamander (Plethodon petraeus) Southern Redback Salamander (Plethodon serratus) Jordan's Salamander (Plethodon jordani) Southern.
1 New from $ Frankfurt am Mainhardcover, pages and more than colour pictures, distribution maps. With chapters on the history of Fire Salamander research from ancient times until the early 20 th century by Schmidtler, recently discovered infectional diseases by Pasmans/Martel and 20 years of research on Salamandra algira by Reviews: 1.
Ecological distribution of the salamanders Gyrinophilus and Pseudotriton in a southern Appalachian watershed Article in Herpetologica 59(3) September with 11 Reads. A new species of woodland salamander of the Plethodon glutinosus group from the southern Appalachian Mountains.
Brimleyana No. Brimleyana No. Highton, R. Discoveries of previously unknown salamanders are very rare, but in a never-before-seen species, the Patch-nosed Salamander (Urspelerpes brucei), was described.
It is the smallest species of salamander in the United States, and is the first new genus of four-legged creature discovered in more than 50 years. systematicsof thesalamandergenus gyrinophilus n illinoisbiologicalmonographs 35 theuniversityofillinoispress •urbanaandlondon • Lazell JD, Brandon RA.
A new stygian salamander from the southern Cumberland Plateau. Copeia McCrady E. A new species of Gyrinophilus (Plethodontidae) from Tennessee caves. Copeia Miller BT, Niemiller ML. The Appalachian seal salamander is a member of the lungless salamander family, which, it is thought, evolved in what is now the eastern portion of North America.
This family of salamanders is not equipped with lungs and thus needs to take in oxygen through its thin, moist skin. The Appalachian seal salamander averages 31/4 to five inches as an.
The stream-type larval forms of the hemidactyliine plethodontid salamanders Gyrinophilus porphyriticus, Pseudotriton montanus, and P. ruber show subtle interspecific variation in pigmentation and body proportions.
I tested the hypothesis that morphological divergence is correlated with adaptive diversification in habitat selection by evaluating the ecological.
The Tennessee cave salamander (Gyrinophilus palleucus) is a species of salamander in the family Plethodontidae, endemic to the Appalachian Mountains in the United States. Its natural habitats are streams in is threatened by habitat destruction.Desmognathine salamanders currently are abundant in areas of the southern Appalachians (the Great Smoky Mountains) that have been logged extensively in the past (S.G.T., personal observations).
Populations of Santeetlah salamanders occupying high elevation sites in the southern Appalachians may also be vulnerable to the effects of acid.SOUTHERN APPALACHIAN SALAMANDERS AN INDEXED BIBLIOGRAPHY by Raymond C. Mathews, Jr.
NATIONAL PARK SERVICE - Southeast Region Research/Resources Management Report SER Uplands Field Research Laboratory Great Smoky Mountains National Park Route 2, Box Gatlinburg, Tennessee December UNITED STATES DEPARTMENT .