+ Site Statistics
+ Resolve Accession
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
Submit PDF Full TextSubmit PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on Google+Follow on Google+
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Systematics of the genus eumops chiroptera molossidae

, : Systematics of the genus eumops chiroptera molossidae. Royal Ontario Museum Life Sciences Contributions (110): 1-69

Bats of the genus Eumops range from the southern USA to central Argentina. Operational taxonomic units (OTU) designated within the genus are E. auripendulus, E. bonariensis, E. dabbenei, E. glaucinus glaucinus, E. g. floridanus, E. hansae, E. maurus, E. perotis perotis, E. p. californicus, E. trumbulli and E. underwoodi. A systematic examination of the genus based on morphometric characters included analyses of sexual dimorphism, relationships among all OTU and geographic variation. Males were larger than females in 7 taxa examined for sexual dimorphism. Phenetic relationships among OTU were assessed using cluster analysis and principal component analysis, establishing the 9 spp. Geographic variation was studied in E. auripendulus and E. g. glaucinus, using discriminant functions analysis and in addition using Sum of Squares Simultaneous Testing Procedure analysis in E. glaucinus. These analyses indicate that E. auripendulus and E. glaucinus have each differentiated into 2 sspp.

(PDF 0-2 workdays service)

Order PDF Full Text


Click here to order any other PDF Full Text

Accession: 006574700

PDF Full Text: Submit

Submit PDF Full Text

No spam - Every submission is manually reviewed

Due to poor quality, we do not accept files from Researchgate

Submitted PDF Full Texts will always be free for everyone
(We only charge for PDFs that we need to acquire)

Select a PDF file:

Other references

Hazan,S., 2008: Cultural institutions take on a Life of their own. This paper will look at the ways in which museums and cultural institutions are moving into Second Life. It will explore how the new, and surprisingly not so new social and cultural experiences are evolving in the immersive, 3D world, and describe...

Rennie, J. V. L., 1947: Aptian Fossils from Chalala near LourenYo Marques. Bol serv Ind geol Mocambique Mem c Com, 9: 45-81

Schull, William, J., 2003: The children of atomic bomb survivors: A synopsis. When the atomic bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki occurred in the summer of 1945, most members of the public presumed that many of the children conceived by the survivors would be grossly deformed or seriously damaged in other ways as a consequenc...

Dennis P.P.; Herman R.K., 1969: Control of nucleic acid synthesis during pyrimidine limitation in escherichia coli. Genetics 61(2 SUPPL 2): S13-S14

Basquin, Patrick.; Pierre, Jacques., 2004: Supplement to the knowledge on the hawkmoths of Gabon Lep Sphingidae Complement a la connaissance des Sphinx du Gabon Lep Sphingidae. Bulletin de la Societe Entomologique de France. Mars; 1091: 91-92

Homeyer, E. F., 1876: Ueber die Mauser von Harelda glacialis. Journal fuer Ornithologie, 317

Lefevre G.; Fedoroff M., 2006: Sorption of sulfate ions onto hematite studied by attenuated total reflection-infrared spectroscopy; kinetics and competition with other ions. In this paper, after a short discussion about the use of attenuated total reflection-infrared spectroscopy (ATR-IR) to study sorption of inorganic ions onto iron oxides, results of ATR-IR spectroscopy of surface complexes adsorbed on hematite are...

Den Butter D., 1984: Sexual problems in rheumatoid arthritis and ankylosing spondylitis. In this study, scores on the sexual motivation scale (which measures the tendency to engage in sexual interaction vs. the tendency to be averse to sexual interaction) were determined, by interview, in ankylosing spondylitis (AS) and rheumatoid art...

Lance, DR., 1983: Host-seeking behavior of the gypsy moth: the influence of polyphagy and highly apparent host plants. Unknown

Hingston, R. W. G., 1930: The stinging caterpillar (Euproctis icilia). Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society, 34: 778-787