Hylodes


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Hy`lo´des


n.1.(Zool.) The piping frog (Hyla Pickeringii), a small American tree frog, which in early spring, while breeding in swamps and ditches, sings with high, shrill, but musical, notes.
References in periodicals archive ?
(1864) [U]ber einige neue Saugethiere (Mormops, Macrotus, Vesperus, Molossus, Capromys), Amphibien (Platydactylus, Otocryptis, Euprepes, Ungalia, Dromicus, Tropidonotus, Xenodon, Hylodes) und Fische (Sillago, Sebastes, Channa, Myctophum, Carassius, Barbus, Capoeta, Poecilia, Saurenchelys, Leptocephalus).
Two new species of torrent frog of the genus Hylodes (Anura, Hylodidae) with nuptial thumb tubercles.
Visual and acoustic communication in the Brazilian torrent frog, Hylodes asper (Anura: Leptodactylidae).
uranoscopa (Muller, 1924) (Izecksohn & Carvalho-e-Silva, 2001); diretamente em pocas como Scinax argyreornatus (Miranda-Ribeiro, 1926) e Dendropsophus minutus (Ahl, 1933) (Izecksohn & Carvalho-e-Silva 2001; Haddad & Prado, 2005); em corregos e rios como Hylodes spp.
A species of torrent frog (Hylodes asper) is a common prey to two species of pit viper (Bothrops jararacussu and B.
rhodopis includes nine (Hylodes beatae Boulenger, Eleutherodactylus dorsoconcolor Taylor, E.
Frogs sang that he said sounded like the hylodes of his country, but I doubted they would be this far north.
The little peeping frogs which I got last night resemble the description of the Hylodes Pickeringii, and in some respects the peeping hyla; but they are probably the former, though every way considerably smaller.
We also heard the hylodes and tree-toads, and the lumberers singing in their camp a quarter of a mile off.
When we reached the lake, about half past eight in the evening, it was still steadily raining, and harder than before; and, in that fresh, cool atmosphere, the hylodes were peeping and the toads singing about the lake universally, as in the spring with us.
Regarding reproductive modes, seven of the species (Brachycephalus spp., Ischnocnema spp., Holoaden pholeter, and Gastrotheca ernestoi) have direct development and lay eggs on the moist leaf litter of the forest floor, whereas five (Crossodactylus aeneus, Hylodes spp., Cycloramphus brasiliensis, and Aplastodiscus eugenioi) depend on clean, lotic water bodies for reproduction.