Synaptomys cooperi


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Noun1.Synaptomys cooperi - of low bogs and meadows of northeastern and central United States and southern CanadaSynaptomys cooperi - of low bogs and meadows of northeastern and central United States and southern Canada
lemming - any of various short-tailed furry-footed rodents of circumpolar distribution
References in periodicals archive ?
Many distributions reflect the clear imprint of the late Wisconsinan glaciation (Smith, 1957), such as the relictual distributions of the southern bog lemming (Synaptomys cooperi) (Wetzel, 1955; Connor, 1959) and the persistence of the boreal red-backed vole (Myodes gapperi) on mountaintops in New Mexico (Bailey, 1932).
2), American Ruby Spot dragonfly (Hetaerina americana), Bog Lemming (Synaptomys cooperi), and Barn Owl (Tyto alba).
The rodents identified thus far include: Woodchuck (Marmota monax); Round-tailed Muskrat (Neofiber alleni); Southern Bog Lemming (Synaptomys cooperi); Marsh Rice Rat (Oryzomys palustris); Eastern Harvest Mouse (Reithrodontomys humulis); Hispid Cotton Rat (Sigmodon hispidus); and Capybara (Hydrochaeris holmesi).
pinetorum), southern bog lemming (Synaptomys cooperi), and house mouse (Mus musculus).
In addition to the above specimens, four Synaptomys cooperi skulls collected from owl pellets outside of the known geographic range of this species are presented here (Fig.
and Equus sp.) and four extralimital extant species: Sorex cinereus, Microtus pennsylvanicus, Synaptomys cooperi and Zapus hudsonius (Pfau 1994).
Demographic attributes of dispersing southern bog lemmings (Synaptomys cooperi) in eastern Kansas.
Invasion of the meadow vole (Microtus pennsylvanicus) in southeastern Kentucky and its possible impact on the southern bog lemming (Synaptomys cooperi).
The southern bog lemming (Synaptomys cooperi) has not been captured, despite trapping in various areas of suitable habitat.
No significant trap "preference" was shown for northern short-tailed shrews or southern bog lemmings (Synaptomys cooperi).
Despite broad distributions in eastern North America, southern bog lemmings (Synaptomys cooperi) and woodland voles [Microtus (Pitymys) pinetorum] are less studied than other arvicoline rodents, primarily because their populations are patchy, often intermittently present, and usually low in density.
-- A new species of Eimeria (Apicomplexa: Eimeriidae) was found in the feces and intestinal contents of the southern bog lemming, Synaptomys cooperi Baird, 1858, from St.