Ambystoma maculatum


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Noun1.Ambystoma maculatum - glossy black North American salamander with yellow spotsAmbystoma maculatum - glossy black North American salamander with yellow spots
ambystomid, ambystomid salamander - small to moderate-sized terrestrial or semiaquatic New World salamander
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Other species captured during our study included southern two-lined salamander (Euiycea cirrigera), northern slimy salamander (Plethodon glutinosus) eastern newt (Notophthalmus viridescens), marbled salamander (Ambystoma opacum), Jefferson salamander (Ambystoma jeffersonianum), spotted salamander (Ambystoma maculatum), long-tailed salamander (Eurycea longicauda longicauda), and Northern dusky salamander (Desmognathus fuscus).
Species I have recorded in the larger Stemler Karst Natural Area that were not detected in SCNP include Spotted Salamander (Ambystoma maculatum), Eastern Tiger Salamander (Ambystoma tigrinum), Prairie Kingsnake (Lampropeltis calligaster), Smooth Earthsnake (Virginia valeriae) and Eastern Musk Turtle (Sternotherus odoratus).
The Spotted Salamander, Ambystoma maculatum, is a common mole salamander found in several southeastern and northeastern states.
The spotted salamanders (Ambystoma maculatum) usually inhabit in forests in southern Turkish provinces of Hatay, Adana and KahramanmaraE-, says Erol Atay, Assistant Head of Department of Zoology from Hatay Mustafa Kemal University.
Ambystoma maculatum (spotted salamander).--Several spotted salamanders were collected during intensive work at Dave's Pond in April 1964 (ISU 20, 22) and March and April 1965 (ISU 863, 874, 882, 883, 938), but this species was quite scarce then compared to the tiger salamander, and especially to the small-mouthed salamander.
Cargo DG (1960) Predation of eggs of the spotted salamander, Ambystoma maculatum, by the leech Macrobdella decora.
2007: Spot symmetry predicts body conditions in spotted salamanders, Ambystoma maculatum.--Applied Herpetology 4: 195-205.
Salamander hosts include the spotted salamander (Ambystoma maculatum) from Arkansas and Texas (McAllister et al.
Larissa Bailey (Northeast ARMI) works in the Washington, D.C., area and has examined the effects of local urbanization on the vernal pools used by spotted salamanders (Ambystoma maculatum) and wood frogs (Rana sylvatica) within such protected areas as national parks and wildlife refuges.