Hoary bat


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Related to Hoary bat: little brown bat, Eastern Red Bat
(Zool.) an American bat (Atalapha cinerea), having the hair yellowish, or brown, tipped with white.

See also: Hoary

References in periodicals archive ?
The two least commonly caught species over the three years were the little brown myotis (n = 21) and hoary bat (n = 16).
An adult female hoary bat was captured on the Texas A & M University Campus, College Station, Brazos County, on 16 April 1993.
septentrionalis), and Hoary Bat (Lasiurus cinereus).
were two periods when hoary bat capture rates peaked (Fig.
A juvenile male hoary bat (Lasiurus cinereus) was radio-tracked to day roosts and foraging areas within an undeveloped area in suburban Indianapolis.
The number of captures of Eastern Red Bats in northern Alberta were similar to those of Hoary Bat (Lasiurus cinereus), suggesting that the species may be more common than previously thought.
Temperate communities are much less diverse than in the tropics, often being limited to vespertilionids (as in southern Illinois), where body size ranges from the 30-g hoary bat (Lasiurus cinereus) to the 5-g small-footed myotis (Myotis leibii, Steffen et al.
The red bat, Lasiurus borealis, is the second most abundant bat in Indiana during summer, while the hoary bat, Lasiurus cinereus, is uncommon.
The hoary bat has been recorded from all three counties of the Oklahoma Panhandle (Glass, 1990:134), but from a total of only four specimens.
We acoustically monitored for bat species that produce low frequency echolocation calls (<30 kHz minimum frequency), specifically Hoary Bat (Lasiurus cinereus), Silver-haired Bat, and Big Brown Bat (Eptesicus fuscus) at 40 sites in 16 locations across Southeast Alaska from 2011 to 2013 using passive bat detectors.
Mist net captures included the northern myotis, Myotis septentrionalis (137); red bat, Lasiurus borealis (132); eastern pipistrelle, Pipistrellus subflavus (131); big brown bat, Eptesicus fuscus (43); little brown myotis, Myotis lucifugus (40), Indiana myotis, Myotis sodalis (6); hoary bat, Lasiurus cinereus (4); silver-haired bat, Lasionycteris noctivagans (1); evening bat, Nycticeius humeralis (1); and gray myotis, Myotis grisescens (1).
17 bats per net-night), followed in order of decreasing abundance by the big brown bat, Eptesicus fuscus (254); the northern myotis, Myotis septentrionalis (237); the red bat, Lasiurus borealis (131); the little brown myotis, Myotis lucifugus (114); the eastern pipistrelle, Pipistrellus subflavus (92); the Indiana myotis, Myotis sodalis (49); the silver-haired bat, Lasionycteris noctivagans (3); and the hoary bat, Lasiurus cinereus (1).