long-eared bat

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Related to long-eared bat: little brown bat
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.long-eared bat - any of various Old or New World bats having very long earslong-eared bat - any of various Old or New World bats having very long ears
vespertilian bat, vespertilionid - a variety of carnivorous bat
genus Plecotus, Plecotus - a genus of Vespertilionidae
Plecotus townsendi, western big-eared bat - bat of western North America having extremely large ears
References in periodicals archive ?
The eastern long-eared bat, common dunnart, carpet python and growing grass frog are all found here.
We remain very concerned about a number of species, particularly the brown long-eared bat, which we fear may be starting to show signs of decline,' she said.
The brown long-eared bat is also known as the 'whispering bat' because its echolocation sound is so quiet.
A bat survey dated December 2016 submitted with the application stated that three species of bat were recorded roosting within the site: soprano pipistrelle, common pipistrelle and brown long-eared bat.
In recent years, WNS has killed millions of bats that hibernate in North America, including the northern long-eared bat, which was listed as threatened under the ESA in 2015.
This work will bring direct and indirect benefits for locally important species such as great-crested newt, water vole, brown long-eared bat, noctule bat, soprano pipistrelle bat, otter and a wide range of aquatic invertebrate species, delivering multiple benefits to both people and wildlife in the surrounding area.
In particular, it captured a showdown between a long-eared bat and a scorpion, using infrared photography combined with high resolution and slow motion.
Other species occasionally are mentioned roosting in buildings, mostly as a side note in papers on other topics; for example, Henderson and Broders (2008) mention use of a barn by a northern long-eared bat (Myotis septentrionalis Trouessart) in Canada.
Other common types include our biggest bat, the noctule, which is still smaller than the palm of your hand, and the brown long-eared bat, which has exceptional hearing.
Nearly 6 million of our key pollinators have died in the past decade, including more than 90 percent of the populations of some species like the northern long-eared bat.
We show how the air behind the body of a long-eared bat accelerates downwards, which means that the body and ears provide lift.