Tadarida brasiliensis

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Related to Mexican Free-tailed Bat: Tadarida brasiliensis
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Noun1.Tadarida brasiliensis - the common freetail bat of southern United States having short velvety furTadarida brasiliensis - the common freetail bat of southern United States having short velvety fur; migrates southward for winter
freetail, freetailed bat, free-tailed bat - small swift insectivorous bat with leathery ears and a long tail; common in warm regions
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The Mexican free-tailed bat is found throughout most of the southern half of the United States.
The Mexican free-tailed bat is the state flying mammal, Everett writes, and the state dinosaur is the high-spined lizard Acrocanthosaurus atokensis.
Seasonality and fidelity in roost use of the Mexican free-tailed bat, Tadarida brasiliensis, in an urban setting.
Extralimital records of the Mexican Free-Tailed Bat (Tadarida brasiliensis mexicana) in the central United States and their biological significance.
One Mexican free-tailed bat captured during the investigation tested negative for rabies.
A Mexican free-tailed bat colony 1.5 million strong has taken up residence under the arches of a bridge over Lady Bird Lake and at dusk scores of people flock there to watch them fly out.
In small classrooms throughout Northern Mexico, school children are singing the praises of Marcelo, the Mexican free-tailed bat. On the other side of the border in the southern part of the United States, children are devoted to Frankie, the Brazilian free-tailed bat.
Evidence for prenatal transfer of rabies virus in the Mexican free-tailed bat (Tadarida brasiliensis Mexicana).
Oklahoma and Texas designate the Mexican free-tailed bat as the state flying mammal.
A MOTHER Mexican free-tailed bat can find her young in a colony jammed with millions of babies.
Sandra Markle's LITTLE LOST BAT (157091656X, $15.95) tells of a newborn Mexican free-tailed bat's constant dangers.
The strong-smelling male Mexican free-tailed bat, nicknamed Pongo, was rescued by a member of the Kent Bat Group and was sent to quarantine facilities in Sussex until an airline could be found to fly the animal home.