arvicoline

arvicoline

(ɑːˈvɪkəˌliːn)
adj
inhabiting meadows or rural areas
References in periodicals archive ?
Anatomy of the arvicoline radiation (Rodentia): palaeogeographica history and evolutionary data.
Interestingly, our results are concordant with those obtained in the Lusitanian pine vole (Microtus lusitanicus), another arvicoline apple pest that cohabits with fossorial water voles (Minarro et al.
Anatomy of the arvicoline radiation (Rodentia): palaeogeographical, palaeoecological history and evolutionary data.
Eurasian taxa include the extinct badger, Arctomeles sotnikovae (Tedford and Harington, 2003), an arvicoline rodent (Zakrzewski and Harington, 2001), and a percid fish (Murray et al.
Diet differentiation between European arvicoline and murine rodents.
The intermediate hosts are prey animals of the definitive hosts, such as arvicoline (voles and muskrats) or murid rodents.
The muskrat (Ondatra zibethicus) is the only other arvicoline which occurs at the study site.
Sedimentary levels above the dated flowstone are chronologically undifferentiated at present, but preserve an assemblage of arvicoline rodents that suggest the sediments pre-date most fossiliferous Pleistocene deposits known from elsewhere in the Great Basin (Jass, 2007).
HFRS-causing hantaviruses are associated with murine and arvicoline rodents.
Isolated, rootless teeth of arvicoline rodents were identified as Microtus (SEKI-20177, 20190), but not to species.
Because dew formation and precipitation are sporadic, free water present in green vegetation is presumed to be the most consistent source of water for herbivorous arvicoline rodents inhabiting upland grasslands (Getz 1970).
Middle Pleistocene arvicoline rodents and environmental change at 2900 meters elevation, Porcupine Cave, South Park, Colorado.