extralimital

ex•tra•lim•it•al

(ˌɛk strəˈlɪm ɪ tl)

adj.
not found within a given geographical area: an extralimital species of bird.
[1870–75]
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References in periodicals archive ?
Extralimital records of the Mexican Free-Tailed Bat (Tadarida brasiliensis mexicana) in the central United States and their biological significance.
In parallel, the genus has extralimital records in Quaternary assemblages from the Brazilian state of Bahia (P.
Most extralimital otters sighted outside of their established populations have been found to be males that can make occasional long-distance movements for periods of days or weeks, but then return to the established populations.
Empirical studies of extralimital individuals are uncommon but necessary to understand when species can and cannot adapt to environmental change (Angert and Schemske, 2005; Sexton et al.
Point localities of extralimital stands of balsam poplar are reported from Alaska, Yukon (Breen, 2014), and the Northwest Territories (Saarela et al.
Infauna were sampled at three different study locations in southern Puget Sound at monthly intervals before, during, and after harvests of clams, and along extralimital transects extending away from the edges of cultured plots to assess the effects of harvest activities in adjacent uncultured habitat.
These records have been attributed to short-term extralimital movements by Cook Inlet animals (Laidre et al.
Systematics of Laccaria (Agaricales) in the continental United States and Canada, with discussions on extralimital taxa and descriptions of extant types.
Rough-toothed dolphins (Steno bredanensis) and false killer whales (Pseudorca crassidens) were also encountered once each; both encounters were excluded from analyses because the encounter records likely represent extralimital occurrences for both species.
Genus Kermia (Conoidea: Conidae: Raphitominae) in South African waters, with observations on the identities of related extralimital species.