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  • noun

Synonyms for Apodemus

References in periodicals archive ?
Seed detection by the wood mouse Apodemus sylvaticus.
Ixodes persulcatus Sorex minutus 13% Sorex araneus 30% Apodemus uralensis 17% Myodes glareolus 40% Ixodes ricinus Apodemus uralensis 93% Myodes glareolus 7% Ixodes trianguliceps Sorex araneus 22% Sorex caecutiens 2% Sorex minutus 11% Apodemus agrarius 35% Apodemus uralensis 4% Myodes glareolus 26% Ixodes apronophorus Sorex minutus 9% Sorex araneus 11% Microtus arvalis 18% Apodemus agrarius 11% Myodes glareolus 51% Note: Table made from pie chart.
Additional surveys in 2008 led to the collection of another rarely collected species, Ixodes pomeranzevi Serdyukova, which was collected in low numbers (4 nymphs, 2 adults) on the striped field mouse, Apodemus agrarius Pallas.
muris in Mus domesticus, Apodemus sylvaticus and Clethrionomys glareolus in an agricultural system.
Apodemus sylvaticus ydi'r enw gwyddonol arnyn nhw - wood mouse neu field mouse yn Saesneg.
Apodemus Sylvaticus (Wood Mouse): One of the most common small mammals.
The sperm of the European wood mouse, Apodemus sylvaticus, hook together in long, thick trains that can double an individual's speed, say Harry Moore of the University of Sheffield in England and his colleagues in the July 11 Nature.
rutilus (bank or ruddy vole, both today woodland dwellers) and Apodemus sylvaticus-flavicollis (yellow-necked field mouse: also a woodland taxon).
High frequencies of such microfaunal species as Apodemus sylvaticus, Eliomys quercinus and Terricola duodecimcostatus and reduced Microtus agrestis occur in a stratum (Eb) of Caldeirao cave dated to between c.
Probable predation of Leach's Storm-Petrel Oceanodroma leucorhoa eggs by St Kilda field mice Apodemus sylvaticus hirtensis.
An age reference model for the wood mouse, Apodemus sylvaticus (Linnaeus, 1758), by use of the lens technique.
This strain was originally isolated from an infected Apodemus argenteus field mouse from Japan.
2006) showed that the bank vole Myodes glareolus and the yellow-necked mouse Apodemus flavicollis are infested by high numbers of immature stages of ticks.
We could not ascertain the type of predators responsible but the most likely candidates were mice (Mus musculus, Apodemus spp.
The association of DOBV with these different Apodemus species seems to determine its human pathogenicity, with the A.