2 edition of taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis (Reptilia: Serpentes) found in the catalog.
taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis (Reptilia: Serpentes)
Includes bibliographical references (p. 176-200).
|Statement||by Carl Gans.|
|Series||Annalen van het Koninklijk Museum van Belgisch-Congo, Tervuren, België -- v. 74|
|LC Classifications||QL337.C6 T3 v.74|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ix, 237 p. :|
|Number of Pages||237|
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A TAXONOMIC REVISION OF THE AFRICAN SNAKE GENUS DASYPELTIS * Reptilia: Serpentes). [Carl Gans] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Carl Gans. COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.
A revision of the egg-eating snakes of the genus Dasypeltis Wagler (Squamata: Colubridae: Colubrinae) in north-eastern Africa and south-western Arabia, with descriptions of three new species. Indago 34 (1): - get paper hereHigher Taxa: Colubridae, Colubrinae, Colubroidea, Caenophidia, Alethinophidia, Serpentes, Squamata (snakes).
Gans, Carl () A taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis (Reptilia: Serpentes).: Annales du Musée Royal du Congo Belge Tervuren ix + pp. The genus Dasypeltis Wagler, in north-eastern Africa (from latitude 8ºS to the Mediterranean Sea, east of 29°E) and south-western Arabia (west of longitude 45°E) is reviewed.
Ten species are recognised in this region on the basis of morphological characters, including colour pattern. Gans, C. A taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis (Reptilia: Serpentes).
Annales du Musée Royal du Congo Belge Tervuren ix + pp. Gans, Carl The western extremity of the range of Dasypeltis fasciata, with notes on ecology and color resemblance.
Copeia (2): - get paper here; Göthel, Helmut Dasypeltis is a genus of colubrid snakes. It is one of only two taxonomic groups of snakes known to have adapted to feed exclusively on eggs.
Dasypeltis are non-venomous and found throughout the continent of Africa, primarily in forested or wooded habitats that are also home to numerous species of birds. Dasypeltis Montane egg-eating snake Scientific classification Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Class: Reptilia.
African Egg-eating Snake (genus Dasypeltis) Date: June 1, Author: I’m going to focus on the African snakes, because there are more of them than the Taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis book variety (twelve species versus one). As you’ve likely guessed, African egg-eating snakes are found in Africa.
They live all over the continent, in forested areas. The genus Dasypeltis is a widely distributed group of snakes that occur, with the exception of deserts, all over Africa and in the southern part of the Arabian Peninsula. There are thirteen species and one subspecies of which I will give a summarizing description here.
This will be complemented by personal experiences with their keeping and breeding. Hoser, Raymond. A taxonomic revision of the colubrinae genera Zamenis and Orthriopsis with the creation of two new genera (Serpentes:Colubridae).
Australasian Journal of Herpetology Hoser, Raymond. A taxonomic revision of the Vipera palaestinae Werner, species group, with the creation of a new genus and a new subgenus. The African green and bush snakes of the genus Philothamnus currently comprises 21 species and three subspecies and occurs throughout sub-Saharan Africa.
A fully informed taxonomic revision. Genus Dasypeltis. Dasypeltis: pictures (2) Species Dasypeltis atra African Egg-eating Snake. Species Dasypeltis confusa Confusing Egg Eater. While ADW staff and contributors provide references to books and websites that we believe are reputable, we cannot necessarily endorse the contents of references beyond our control.
The criteria involved in selecting these characters for taxonomic work are considered. A taxonomic revision of the African snake genus “Dasypeltis” (Reptilia: Serpentes) INGER, R. & MARX, H. The systematics and evolution of the Oriental colubrid snakes of the genus. Calamaria. Fieldlnana, ZooLCited by: The genus Trechosiella Jeannel, was originally erected for T.
basilewskyi Jeannel, from Tanzania. Jeannel expanded the concept of the genus Trechosiella by transferring the South African taxa T. laetula (Péringuey, ), T. laetula peringueyi (Jeannel, ), and T. scotti (Jeannel, ) from Trechosia to.
In his revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis and further works on these egg-eating snakes, Gans, recognized six species, with two of them distributed in West Africa: D. scabra (Linnaeus, ), a savannah species with a wide distribution in most parts of Africa, and D.
fasciata Smith,a species confined to the forest belt of West and Central by: 5. A revision of the egg-eating snakes of the genus Dasypeltis Wagler (Squamata: Colubridae: Boigini) in north-eastern Africa and south-western Arabia, with descriptions of three new species.
Indago 34(1): 1– ISBN Reference page. Links. Uetz, P. & Hallermann, J. Dasypeltis. The Reptile Database. Accessed on The genus Dasypeltis is comprised within the Colubrinae subfamily, and is related to other African genus of opisthoglyphous snakes, as Toxycodrias and Telescopus (Lawson et al.
), although the teeth in Dasypeltis are poorly developed. Taxonomy and distribution of the African egg-eating snakes of the genus Dasypeltis. African Herp News 58 regions of the Northern Cape and Namibia, where the other genera are represented by only two species each.
Dasypeltis fasciata, commonly known as the Central African egg-eating snake or the western forest eggeater, is a species of snake in the family Colubridae. The species is endemic to Africa. It is one of 13 species in the genus Dasypeltis, and is occasionally kept in captivity as an exotic pet along with other members of its genus, particularly D.
scabra and D. : Reptilia. The egg eating snakes, genus Dasypeltis Wagler, are a well-known group of snakes essentially confined to the African bioregion. In recent years there have been a number of taxonomic revisions involving species groups within the genus, the result being four new species named in and another in Prior to that, the.
The African green and bush snakes of the genus Philothamnus currently comprises 21 species and three subspecies and occurs throughout sub-Saharan Africa. The genus has been the subject of previous taxonomic revisions based on traditional morphological characters and limited genetic assessment, and may not reflect their evolutionary by: 4.
These two species may be distinguished by the shape of the pupil of the eye. Snakes of the genus Dasypeltis have vertical pupils, whereas snakes of the genus Causus have round pupils. However, it is possible in darker areas for the vertical eyes to become round, so this is not a true : Colubridae.
The extant squamates (> known species of lizards and snakes) are one of the most diverse and conspicuous radiations of terrestrial vertebrates, but no studies have attempted to reconstruct a phylogeny for the group with large-scale taxon sampling.
Such an estimate is invaluable for comparative evolutionary studies, and to address their classification. An Dasypeltis fasciata in uska species han Colubridae nga ginhulagway ni Smith hadton An Dasypeltis fasciata in nahilalakip ha genus nga Dasypeltis, ngan familia nga Colubridae.
Ginklasipika han IUCN an species komo diri gud kababarak-an. Waray hini subspecies nga nakalista. Mga kasariganGinhadi-an: Animalia.
A phylogeny and genus-level revision of the African file snakes Gonionotophis Boulenger (Squamata: Lamprophiidae) Published in: African Journal of Herpetology Vol issue 1: Special Issue Commemorating the Work and Life of Donald G.
Broadley,pages: 43– Genus: Dasypeltis Wagler, Direct Children: Species: Dasypeltis abyssina (A. Duméril, Bibron and A. Duméril, ) – Ethiopian Egg Eater: Species: Dasypeltis arabica Broadley and Bates in Bates and Broadley, – Arabian Egg-eater: Species: Dasypeltis atra Sternfeld, – African Egg-eating Snake, Montane Egg-eater.
Herpeto has 1, members. Buy and Sell Group. Comprehensive, up-to-date, and richly illustrated with some color photographs, The New Encyclopedia of Snakes is the best single-volume reference on snakes. A thorough revision of the highly successful Encyclopedia of Snakes, Chris Mattison's new book is the only one of its kind to deal in detail with snakes from around the sing the natural history of snakes and their Cited by: Dasypeltis inornata eats an egg.
Rhombic Egg-Eater near Barlinka Rd, Table View, Cape Town, Western Cape, South Africa () - Duration: Willem Van Zyl views. This is a book about some of nature's most alluring and forbidding creatures, written by a man with an abiding passion for snakes, as well as for science, the fate of the planet, and the wonder of life.
Harry Greene presents every facet of the natural history of snakes--their diversity, evolution, and conservation--and at the same time makes a personal statement of why these animals are so 4/5(3).
A Few Bad Scientists Are Threatening to Topple Taxonomy the snake belongs to the genus Like a library’s Dewey Decimal system for books.
the genus Aspidelaps, with keys to the genera of southern African elapids including Aspidelaps species. The taxonomy of A. lubricus is revised based on material recently studied by DGB. In Africa, Aspidelaps scutatushas always been called the Shield Snake or Shield-Nosed Snake, whereas A.
lubricus is known as the Coral Snake. Background. With over 3, species encompassing a diverse range of morphologies and ecologies, snakes make up 36% of squamate diversity. Despite several attempts at estimating higher-level snake relationships and numerous assessments of generic- or species-level phylogenies, a large-scale species-level phylogeny solely focusing on snakes has not been by: The African Burrowing Python.
First there was the decision whether to include the African Burrowing Python (Calabaria reinhardtii).Although it was originally described as Eryx reinhardtii there is conflicting evidence on whether it is a erycine at all (Forstner, ; Kluge, ). I feel that the characters used to unite Calabaria with the Erycinae may be homoplastic (characters that are.
Egg eating snake eating a chicken egg. I ran out of space on my phone so I only got this much. Read "Quantitative handling of characters useful in snake systematics with particular reference to intraspecific variation in the Ringed Snake Natrix natrix (L.), Biological Journal of the Linnean Society" on DeepDyve, the largest online rental service for scholarly research with thousands of academic publications available at your fingertips.
Snakes have been around for more than million years, with the oldest fossil snake found in southern England—a small stem-snake (Eophis underwoodi) from around million years ago.
Although snakes have been around for millennia, people usually view snakes with some sort of emotional charge. A taxonomic revision of the African snake genus Dasypeltis (Reptilia: Serpentes).
Annales du Musée Royal du Congo Belge Tervuren ix, Google Scholar; 9 Gans C. Mimicry in procryptically colored snakes of the genus Dasypeltis. Evolution 72–91, ISI Google Scholar; 10 Gans C. Empathic learning and mimicry of African by: 3.
5 Jul - Explore davey's board "South African Snakes", which is followed by people on Pinterest. See more ideas about Snake, Reptiles and Amphibians pins. book-length mono-graph, “A Taxo-nomic Revision of the African Snake Genus Dasypeltis” ().
He quickly rose from assistant professor to full professor and by was chairman of the biology department. The next year he moved to the University of Michigan, which had long been. Dasypeltis medici East African Egg Eater. Facebook. Twitter.
Kingdom Animalia animals. Animalia: information (1) Genus Dasypeltis. Dasypeltis: pictures (2) nor does it include all the latest scientific information about organisms we describe. Though we edit our accounts for accuracy, we cannot guarantee all information in those accounts.There are nearly 3, species of snakes distributed nearly worldwide.
The following is a list of some of the major genera and species of snake, organized alphabetically by family. Sometimes listed as a subfamily of the boa family (Boidae). Sometimes listed as a subfamily of the boa family.Four species are nowadays recognized in the genus Hemorrhois Boie, Hemorrhois hippocrepis (Linneo, ), Hemorrhois algirus (Jan, ), Hemorrhois nummifer (Reuss, ) and Hemorrhois ravergieri (Ménétries, ).
These snakes are known for their colour pattern variability.