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Thursday, July 16, 2020 | History

2 edition of Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America found in the catalog.

Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America

Robert Wayne Van Devender

Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America

by Robert Wayne Van Devender

  • 194 Want to read
  • 30 Currently reading

Published by American Museum of Natural History in New York .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Central America.
    • Subjects:
    • Tantilla vermiformis.,
    • Reptiles -- Central America.

    • Edition Notes

      StatementRobert Wayne Van Devender and Charles J. Cole.
      SeriesAmerican Museum novitates ;, no. 2625
      ContributionsCole, Charles J., joint author.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsQL1 .A436 no. 2625, QL666.O636 .A436 no. 2625
      The Physical Object
      Pagination12 p. :
      Number of Pages12
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL4579847M
      LC Control Number77152300

      Additional Physical Format: Online version: Blanchard, Frank Nelson, Snakes of the genus Tantilla in the United States (OCoLC) The Southwestern Naturalist is the same as that noted by Wilson () to be characteristic of T. canula. The number of maxillary teeth (16) in the holotype of .

      Discover Life's page about the biology, natural history, ecology, identification and distribution of Discover Life Basic steps: Answer one or more questions on right by clicking checkboxes. A colubrid (from Latin coluber, snake) is a snake that is a member of the Colubridae "family".Colubridae is the largest snake family, and includes about two-thirds of all known living snake r, The Colubrids are certainly not a natural group, and many are more closely related to other groups, such as elapids, than to each family has classically been a dumping ground Class: Sauropsida.

      Duellman WE. The burrowing toad, Rhinophrynus dorsalis, on the Caribbean lowlands of Central America. Herpetologica. ;–6. Rainwater TR. Distribution records and life history notes for amphibians and reptiles in Belize. Herpetol Rev. ;–1. Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America. Am Mus Cited by: 2. A. Top of the head B. Underside of the head (chin and throat) C. Front (face view) of the head D. Side of the head E. Smooth scales Range: In Florida, the Central Florida Crowned Snake occurs in the northern and central peninsula from Suwannee River to St. Johns River and south to Hillsborough e of Florida, it occurs north into southern Georgia.


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Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America by Robert Wayne Van Devender Download PDF EPUB FB2

Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America. American Museum novitates ; no. "Tantilla vermiformis has been known from only seven specimens, all from Nicaragua, only one of which has precise locality data. We report here the discovery of 25 specimens in Costa Rica and present new information on the biology of.

Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): ersitylibrary (external link)Author: R.W van Devender and C.J Cole. Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America.

By Robert Wayne Van Devender and Charles J. Tantilla vermiformis. Publisher: Universidad Nacional Autónoma de México (UNAM) Year: OAI identifier: oai:: Robert Wayne Van Devender and Charles J.

Cole. Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America. American Museum Novitates 1– American Museum Novitates 1– Google ScholarAuthor: Charles J. Cole, Laurence M. Hardy. Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America.

American Museum novitates ; no. A review of the colubrid snakes of the genus Tantilla of Central America (Contributions in biology and geology) [Wilson, Larry David] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. A review of the colubrid snakes of the genus Tantilla of Central America (Contributions in biology and geology)Author: Larry David Wilson.

Review of the colubrid snakes of the genus Tantilla of Central America. [Milwaukee, Wis.]: Milwaukee Public Museum Press, [] (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, From Central America book or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Larry David Wilson.

Wilson, Larry David and Vicente Mata-Silva A checklist and key to the snakes of the Tantilla clade (Squamata: Colubridae), with comments ondistribution and conservation. Mesoamerican Herpetology 2 (4): - get paper here; Wilson,L.D.

A Review of the Colubrid Snakes of the Genus Tantilla of Central America. A checklist and key to the snakes of the Tantilla clade (Squamata: Colubridae), with comments on taxonomy, distribution, and conservation. Mesoamerican Herpetology 2: View. Résumé of the colubrid snakes of the genus Tantilla of South America.

[Milwaukee]: Milwaukee Public Museum, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book:. notes on a colubrid snake, tantilla vermiformis, from central america Van Devander, Robert W & Cole, Charles J Published by Amer Mus Nat Hist ().

Predation of the snake Tantilla melanocephala (Squamata: Colubridae) by the spider Latrodectus geometricus (Araneae: Theridiidae) in Central Brazil. Herpetology Notes - get paper here Rodrigues, M.T. The colubrid snake genus Tantilla currently comprises 62 valid species distributed from the southern United States of America to southern Bolivia in the west, and Uruguay and northern Argentina in.

A new snake of the genus Tantilla is described from southern Belize. This species, a member of the taeniata group, is characterized by a dark gray-brown, almost black ground color; a narrow pale Author: Peter J.

Stafford. Colubridae, Colubrinae, Colubroidea, Caenophidia, Alethinophidia, Serpentes, Squamata (snakes) Subspecies: Common Names: Yucatecan Dwarf Short-tail Snake: Synonym: Tantilla vermiformis — COPE (in error) Tantilla canula COPE Homalocranium breve GÜNTHER Homalocranium canulum — GÜNTHER Homalocranium canula Common Names: Yucatecan Dwarf Short-tail Snake.

Colubrid Snakes. Colubridae is the largest snake family, and includes about two-thirds of all living snake species. Colubrid species are found on every continent except Antarctica. While most colubrids are not venomous (or have venom that is not known to be harmful to humans) and are mostly harmless, a few groups, such as genus Boiga, can.

LIST OF VENOMOUS SNAKES FAMILY: COLUBRIDAE, COLUBRIDS Genus: Tantilla (North, Central and South America, from the central zones of the USA as far as Argentina) Tantilla albiceps* Barbour’s centipede snake Tantilla vermiformis* Hallowell’s centipede snake Tantilla virgata see T.

The colubrid snake genus Tantilla currently consists of 62 species with a coast-to-coast distribution in the mid- and southern regions of the United States, throughout most of Mexico and Central America, and in South America as far south as southern Peru, Bolivia, Uruguay, and northern Argentina (Wilson, b, ; Townsend et al., Comparison with other species: The Central Florida Crowned Snake (Tantilla relicta neilli) has only a faint or totally nonexistent light band on the back of its head.

The Midland Brown Snake (Storeria dekayi wrightorum) and the Redbelly snake (Storeria occipitomaculata obscura) lack a black band on the back of the neck and have keeled scales. of 18 results for "tantilla" Skip to main search results Amazon Prime.

Van Devender, Robert Wayne, and Charles J. Cole. Notes on a colubrid snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America. American Museum Novitates () Capron, Marty. Four county collecting raid: A south central Kansas herping saga. Kansas Herpetological Society Newsletter (26) Capron, Marty.Lizards and snakes (Squamata) Family.

Colubrids (Colubridae) Number of species. 2, Key features. Most are slender-bodied, some are constrictors, few are venomous with fangs at the back of the mouth.

Habitat. Tropical rain forests, deserts, woodlands, grasslands, swamps, and freshwater. Range.Notes on a Colubrid Snake, Tantilla vermiformis, from Central America ROBERTWAYNEVANDEVENDER1ANDCHARLESJ. COLE2 ABSTRACT Tantilla vermiformis has been known from only seven specimens, all from Nicaragua, only one of which has precise locality data.

Wereport here the discovery of25 specimens in Costa Rica and present new information on the .