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    • Livre
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    Mammal species of the world : a taxonomic and geographic reference

    Wilson, Don E, Reeder, DeeAnn M
    Baltimore : The Johns Hopkins University Press
    2005
    Disponible
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    Chargement
    Erreur de chargement
    Titre: Mammal species of the world : a taxonomic and geographic reference / ed. by Don E. Wilson and DeeAnn M. Reeder
    Auteur: Wilson, Don E; Reeder, DeeAnn M
    Edition: 3rd ed..
    Editeur: Baltimore : The Johns Hopkins University Press
    Date: 2005
    Collation: 459 p. : ill.
    Sujet RERO: mammifère - distribution géographique - Animaux - Classification - Mammifères
    Sujet RERO - forme: [liste de genres et d'espèces]
    Identifiant: http://catalogue.bnf.fr/ark:/12148/cb40022214m (URN)
    No RERO: R004762612
    Permalien:
    http://data.rero.ch/01-R004762612/html?view=GE_V1

    • Article
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    What's in a Name?

    Wilson, Don E.
    Journal of Mammalian Evolution, 17(2): 149-150.
    Smithsonian Research Online (Smithsonian Institution Libraries)
    Disponible
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    Titre: What's in a Name?
    Auteur: Wilson, Don E.
    Date: 2010
    Fait partie de: Journal of Mammalian Evolution, 17(2): 149-150.

    • Plusieurs versions

    Distribution and natural history of Myotis lavali (Chiroptera, Vespertilionidae)

    Moratelli, Ricardo, Wilson, Don E.
    Journal of Mammalogy, 1 June 2013, Vol.94(3), pp.650-656 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

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    Systematic status of the rabbits Sylvilagus brasiliensis and S . sanctaemartae from northwestern South America with comparisons to Central American populations

    Diersing, Victor E, Wilson, Don E
    Journal of Mammalogy, 2017, Vol. 98(6), pp.1641-1656 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    Oxford University Press
    Disponible
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    Titre: Systematic status of the rabbits Sylvilagus brasiliensis and S . sanctaemartae from northwestern South America with comparisons to Central American populations
    Auteur: Diersing, Victor E; Wilson, Don E
    Sujet: Cottontails ; Cranial Morphology ; South America ; Sylvilagus ; Systematics ; Taxonomy
    Description: Using 26 cranial measurements, we conducted a morphometric study on 113 adult skulls of the currently recognized rabbits Sylvilagus brasiliensis and S . sanctaemartae from Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. Five morphological groups are identified of which 4 warrant species-level recognition. North and west of the Andes, S . gabbi occupies the lowlands of northern Colombia and northwestern Ecuador. Sylvilagus sanctaemartae is morphologically indistinguishable from S . gabbi and is a synonym of it. Two species live in the Andes of Colombia: S. fulvescens in the Western and Central Andes and S . apollinaris in the Eastern Andes. East of the Andes, Sylvilagus brasiliensis defilippi is found in the tropical Orinoco and Amazon basins of Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru, and S . brasiliensis andinus occurs in the Andes of Ecuador. These 2 subspecies intergrade in the Amotape-Huancabamba Zone of extreme southern Ecuador and adjacent west-central Peru. The eastern distributional limit of S . b . defilippi outside the study area in South America is unknown. An additional 50 skulls of S . gabbi and 14 of S . dicei were examined from Costa Rica and Panama to compare with the rabbits from South America. The data show that S . gabbi exhibits no noticeable geographic variation from Central America to northern Colombia and northwestern Ecuador. Sylvilagus dicei from the Cordillera de Talamanca of Costa Rica and Panama is morphologically most similar to S . fulvescens from the Western and Central Andes of Colombia and they are likely closely related. Methods are presented to identify all taxa and the distribution of each taxon is provided. This taxonomic arrangement is based on few specimens. Accordingly, species boundaries and phylogenetic relationships should be tested by focusing future collecting and morphological and molecular research in high-priority areas such as: 1) along the Colombian–Ecuadorian border from the Pacific Coast, across the Andes into the Amazon Basin; 2) Amotape-Huancabamba Zone of Ecuador and Peru; and 3) Eastern Andes of Colombia. Usando 26 medidas craneales, conducimos un estudio morfométrico con 113 cráneos de los conejos reconocidos como Sylvilagus brasiliensis y S. sanctaemartae de Colombia, Ecuador y Perú. Se identificaron cinco grupos morfológicos de los cuales cuatro merecen reconocimiento a nivel especifico. Al Norte y Oeste de los Andes, S. gabbi ocupa las tierras bajas del norte de Colombia y Noroeste de Ecuador. Sylvilagus brasiliensis defilippi se encuentra en el Orinoco tropical y cuenca del Amazonas de Colombia, Ecuador y Perú y S. brasiliensis andinus ocurre en los Andes del Ecuador. Estas dos subespecies forman un gradiente en la zona Amotape-Huancabamba del extremo Sur de Ecuador y la zona Oeste-Central del Perú. El límite de distribución oriental de S. b. defilippi fuera del área de estudio en Sud América, no es conocido. Examinamos 50 cráneos adicionales de S. gabbi y 14 de S. dicei provenientes de Costa Rica y Panamá, para comparar con los conejos de Sud América. Nuestros datos muestran que S. gabbi no evidencia variación geográfica desde América Central hasta el Norte de Colombia y Noroeste de Ecuador, Sylvilagus dicei provenientes de la cordillera de Talamanca de Costa Rica y Panamá, es morfológicamente más similar a S. fulvescens del Oeste y Centro de los Andes Colombianos y probablemente estén relacionados filogenéticamente. Presentamos metodologías para identificar a todas las taxa y proveemos la distribución de cada taxón. Este arreglo taxonómico está basado en solo unos pocos especímenes. Es por eso que proponemos que se estudien los límites de cada especie y sus relaciones filogenéticas, focalizando esfuerzos de futuras colecciones e investigaciones morfológicas y moleculares en áreas de alta prioridad como: 1-a lo largo del borde Colombia-Ecuador, desde la costa del Pacifico, a través de los Andes y dentro de la cuenca Amazónica; 2- la zona Amotape-Huancabamba del Ecuador y Perú; y 3- los andes orientales de Colombia.
    Fait partie de: Journal of Mammalogy, 2017, Vol. 98(6), pp.1641-1656
    Identifiant: 0022-2372 (ISSN); 1545-1542 (E-ISSN); 10.1093/jmammal/gyx133 (DOI)

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    OBITUARY: ROBERT S. HOFFMANN: 1929—2010

    Wilson, Don E., Timm, Robert M.
    Journal of Mammalogy, 1 April 2011, Vol.92(2), pp.460-473 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    Archival Journals (JSTOR)
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    Titre: OBITUARY: ROBERT S. HOFFMANN: 1929—2010
    Auteur: Wilson, Don E.; Timm, Robert M.
    Sujet: Population Density ; College Students ; College Presidents ; Zoos ; Birds ; Field Study;
    Description: When asked what the "S." stood for, Bob always responded "Spermophilus," never taking himself too seriously despite being a highly regarded international scholar, a well-respected Smithsonian Institution senior administrator in Washington, D.C., and stalwart leader of the American Society of Mammalogists (ASM) and several other international societies. Bob and family spent 10 months in St. Petersburg (Leningrad) on a National Academy Exchange between the United States and Union of Soviet Socialist Republics (hereafter USSR) Academies of Science, working at the Zoological Museum of the Zoological Institute of the Russian Academy of Science, the largest Russian museum devoted to zoology (see Hoffmann 1968).
    Fait partie de: Journal of Mammalogy, 1 April 2011, Vol.92(2), pp.460-473
    Identifiant: 00222372 (ISSN); 15451542 (E-ISSN)

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    Caribbean Myotis (Chiroptera, Vespertilionidae), with description of a new species from Trinidad and Tobago

    Moratelli, Ricardo, Wilson, Don E, Novaes, Roberto L M, Helgen, Kristofer M, Gutiérrez, Eliécer E
    Journal of Mammalogy, 2017, Vol. 98(4), pp.994-1008 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    Oxford University Press
    Disponible
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    Titre: Caribbean Myotis (Chiroptera, Vespertilionidae), with description of a new species from Trinidad and Tobago
    Auteur: Moratelli, Ricardo; Wilson, Don E; Novaes, Roberto L M; Helgen, Kristofer M; Gutiérrez, Eliécer E
    Sujet: Caribbean ; Lesser Antilles ; Myotis Attenboroughi ; Myotis Nigricans ; Neotropics ; Sir David Attenborough’s ; Myotis
    Description: We describe a new species of Myotis (Vespertilionidae, Myotinae) from the Republic of Trinidad and Tobago, Tobago Island. The new species ( Myotis attenboroughi sp. nov.) can be distinguished from all other Neotropical congeners by cranial features and cytochrome- b gene sequences. Myotis attenboroughi sp. nov. is allied morphologically with species in the albescens group (like M. nigricans ), and is sister to a clade including M. cf. handleyi , M. nesopolus , and 3 possibly undescribed species from Central and South America. A review of Myotis collections from the Caribbean confirms M. nyctor for Barbados and Grenada; M. dominicensis for Dominica and Guadeloupe; M. martiniquensis for Martinique; M. pilosatibialis and M. riparius for Trinidad; and M. attenboroughi for Tobago. The occurrence of M. attenboroughi on Trinidad is still an open question. Describimos una nueva especie de Myotis (Vespertilionidae, Myotinae) de la República de Trinidad y Tobago, isla de Tobago. La nueva especie ( Myotis attenboroughi sp. nov.) se distingue de otros congéneres Neotropicales en sus rasgos craneanos y secuencias del gen citocromo b . Myotis attenboroughi sp. nov. es morfológicamente similar a especies del grupo albescens (tal como M. nigricans ) y es hermana de un clado que incluye a M. cf. handleyi , M. nesopolus , y tres especies, posiblemente no descritas, de Centro y Sud América. Una revisión de las series de Myotis del Caribe confirma a M. nyctor para Barbados y Granada; M. dominicensis para Dominica y Guadalupe; M. martiniquensis para Martinica; M. pilosatibialis y M. riparius para Trinidad; y M. attenboroughi para Tobago. La presencia de M. attenboroughi en Trinidad sigue siendo hoy un enigma.
    Fait partie de: Journal of Mammalogy, 2017, Vol. 98(4), pp.994-1008
    Identifiant: 0022-2372 (ISSN); 1545-1542 (E-ISSN); 10.1093/jmammal/gyx062 (DOI)

    • Plusieurs versions

    Genetic Diversity of Neotropical Myotis (Chiroptera: Vespertilionidae) with an Emphasis on South American Species (Genetic Diversity of Neotropical Myotis)

    Larsen, Roxanne J, Knapp, Michelle C, Genoways, Hugh H, Khan, Faisal Ali Anwarali, Larsen, Peter A, Wilson, Don E, Baker, Robert J
    2012, Vol.7(10), p.e46578 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Plusieurs versions

    A new species of Myotis Kaup, 1829 (Chiroptera, Vespertilionidae) from Ecuador

    Moratelli, Ricardo, Wilson, Don
    Mammalian Biology, 2011, Vol.76(5), pp.608-614 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Plusieurs versions

    The identity of Myotis punensis (Chiroptera: Vespertilionidae)

    Moratelli, Ricardo, Wilson, Don E
    Zoologia (Curitiba), 01 February 2011, Vol.28(1), pp.115-121 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]

    • Article
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    Lemur catta (Primates: Lemuridae)

    Wilson, Don E., Hanlon, Elizabeth
    Mammalian Species, 2010, Vol.42(1), pp.58-74 [Revue évaluée par les pairs]
    Archival Journals (JSTOR)
    Disponible
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    Titre: Lemur catta (Primates: Lemuridae)
    Auteur: Wilson, Don E.; Hanlon, Elizabeth
    Sujet: Behavioral sciences -- Ethology -- Animal behavior ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Developmental biology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Biological taxonomies ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Behavioral sciences -- Ethology -- Animal behavior ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Developmental biology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Biological taxonomies ; Biological sciences -- Biology -- Zoology;
    Description: Abstract Lemur catta Linnaeus, 1758, is a lemurid commonly called the ring-tailed lemur. A strikingly colored, long-tailed lemur, it is the only species in the genus Lemur . It occurs in the southern half of Madagascar, where it inhabits a variety of forested habitats. It is listed as Vulnerable by the International Union for Conservation of Nature and Natural Resources.
    Fait partie de: Mammalian Species, 2010, Vol.42(1), pp.58-74
    Identifiant: 00763519 (ISSN); 15451410 (E-ISSN)