Crocodylus niloticus

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Related to Crocodylus niloticus: Nile crocodile
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Noun1.Crocodylus niloticus - a dangerous crocodile widely distributed in AfricaCrocodylus niloticus - a dangerous crocodile widely distributed in Africa
crocodile - large voracious aquatic reptile having a long snout with massive jaws and sharp teeth and a body covered with bony plates; of sluggish tropical waters
References in periodicals archive ?
The list included beef liver, tuna muscle (Euthynnus pelamis Linnaeus, 1758), channel catfish muscle (Ictalurus punctatus, Rafinesque, 1818), soybean, whole wheat, and yellow maize meals (USDA, 2017), muscle from Nile crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus Laurenti, 1768) (Hoffman et al., 2000), chicken and piglet carcasses, and whole tilapia (Oreochromis niloticus Linnaeus, 1758) (Pinheiro & Lavorenti, 2001).
Scientific results of an inquiry into the ecology and economic status of the Nile Crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus) in Uganda and northern Rhodesia.
A single jellyfish (identified as Eupilema inexpectata, probably erroneously) was recorded in the stomach of a crocodile, Crocodylus niloticus, during the study by Leslie (1997) at Lake St Lucia.
The normally accepted maximum size for the Nile crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus) is around 18 feet--but the possibility of an example like Lutembe exceeding this is certainly there in a habitat like Lake Victoria.
Reduced effective population size in an overexploited population of the Nile crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus).
The population ecology of the Nile Crocodile (Crocodylus niloticus) in the Panhandle Region of the Okavango Delta, Botswana.
Crocodylus niloticus are listed by the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species (CITES) in Appendix 1 which lists animals that are most endangered among CITES-listed animals and plants.
zimbabwensis, detected in the muscles of Nile crocodiles (Crocodylus niloticus) in Zimbabwe in 1995, is the first species of Trichinella found in a reptile host naturally infected with Trichinella (7).
(2000), que estudaram o perfil de acidos graxos da carne da cauda do Crocodylus niloticus, encontrando um total de 37,7% de acidos graxos saturados, 51,1% de monoinsaturados e 10,7% de poliinsaturados, sendo 1,69% de omega 3 e 9,05% de omega 6.
Estos iones cumplen importantes funciones en la regulación del medio interno de los crocodílidos, como quedó demostrado en Crocodylus niloticus expuestos a ambientes hipertónicos e hipotónicos (14).