macrotus


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Noun1.macrotus - large-eared greyish bat of southern California and northwestern Mexicomacrotus - large-eared greyish bat of southern California and northwestern Mexico
leafnose bat, leaf-nosed bat - bat having a leaflike flap at the end of the nose; especially of the families Phyllostomatidae and Rhinolophidae and Hipposideridae
genus Macrotus - leafnose bats
References in periodicals archive ?
(1864) [U]ber einige neue Saugethiere (Mormops, Macrotus, Vesperus, Molossus, Capromys), Amphibien (Platydactylus, Otocryptis, Euprepes, Ungalia, Dromicus, Tropidonotus, Xenodon, Hylodes) und Fische (Sillago, Sebastes, Channa, Myctophum, Carassius, Barbus, Capoeta, Poecilia, Saurenchelys, Leptocephalus).
oxyotus fue colectado con una red de niebla colocada cerca de un paredon rocoso, y en otra red colocada en el margen del rio Yavi se capturo un ejemplar de Histiotus macrotus.
Geographic and potential distribution of a poorly known South American bat, Histiotus macrotus (Chiroptera: Vespertilionidae).
No species was captured in all sites, but the nectar-feeding bats Glossophaga soricina and Leptonycteris yerbabuenae, and the insectivore Macrotus californicus, all tropical species, reached as far inland as site 2.
Uieda (2000) also mentioned records of albinism in the Parnell's mustached bat, Pteronotus parnellii Gray, 1843, large fruit-eating bat, Artibeus lituratus (Olfers, 1818), and big-eared bat, Macrotus waterhousii Gray, 1843, all registered in Mexico.
A close connection between physiological/behavioral traits and distributional limits has been demonstrated only for two other species of bats, Desmodus rotundus and Macrotus californicus.
Other species captured at the same time (10 May 1974) were Macrotus waterhousii, Glossophaga soricina, Desmondus rotundus, Natalus stramineus, and Myotis yumanensis.
poliocephalus) stomach has a long cone shape, but (Park & Hall, 1951) noted that the Macrotus has a pearshaped stomach, whereas in Artibeus, and Carollia, the stomach is triangular, while it has mallet- shaped stomach in Eptesicus, however, in Desmodus, which is blood sucking bat, the stomach is thin, long, and tubular.