Glis glis

(redirected from Edible dormouse)
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  • noun

Synonyms for Glis glis

large European dormouse


References in periodicals archive ?
Here we report on the timing of breeding in a Czech population of edible dormouse and on two proven cases when females produced two litters per season.
We present detailed data on the timing of breeding in a central European edible dormouse population along with evidence for two litters per season in a species that is widely known, due to seasonal constraints, to have only one litter per year.
The edible dormouse strictly relies, both for reproduction and pre-hibernation fattening, on tree seeds (beech nuts and acorns) which are not fully ripen before midsummer (Kager & Fietz 2009, Lebl et al.
2003: Autumn population density of the edible dormouse (Glis glis) in the mixed montane forest of central Slovenia over 33 years.
2010: A 13-year population study of the edible dormouse Glis glis in Britain.
2006: High survival in poor years: life history tactics adapted to mast seeding in the edible dormouse.
2003: Populations dynamics of edible dormouse (Glis glis) in England.
2003: Population biology of the edible dormouse Glis glis in a mixed montane forest in central Slovenia over three years.
2002: Long-term comparison of food availability and reproduction in the edible dormouse (Glis glis).
The recent study focuses on biased sex ratio in the offspring of the edible dormouse (Glis glis).
The data used for this study were obtained from a mark- and recapture project monitoring the population biology of the edible dormouse near the town of Steinau an der Strabe (50[degrees]20' N, 9[degrees]30' E), 65 km north-east of Frankfurt am Main, Germany.
2012: Nest box derived home range and location of the hibernaculum of the edible dormouse.
2003: Population of the edible dormouse (Glis glis) in England.
We therefore referred our research in terms of habitat preference, because we aimed to determine the habitat features on which the settlement of our focal species (the edible dormouse, Glis glis) depends in a Mediterranean forest, and whether habitat requirements are the same between different age cohorts of individuals.
During April-December of 2010 and 2011, field sampling of edible dormouse (Glis glis) was carried out in 1-ha grid areas provided with artificial nestboxes and representative of altitudes and vegetation compositions in the Madonie Regional Park (Fig.