Rana catesbeiana


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Related to Rana catesbeiana: Rana clamitans, Rana sylvatica
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Synonyms for Rana catesbeiana

largest North American frog

References in periodicals archive ?
InfluAncia da Temperatura Ambiente no Desempenho da RAPound -touro, Rana catesbeiana (Shaw, 1802) na Fase de Recria.
1999 Hyla regilla Koller and Gaudin, 1977 Rana aurora Ingles, 1936 Rana cateseiana Ingles, 1936 Rhabdias ranae Hyla cadaverina Goldberg and Bursey, 2001b Hyla regilla Goldberg and Bursey, 2001a Rana catesbeiana Lehmann, 1965 TABLE 3.
Free-living tadpoles of the American Bullfrog, Rana catesbeiana, an introduced species, were found in eastern Boyaca.
Plasma retinoid profile in bullfrogs, Rana catesbeiana, in relation to agricultural intensity of sub-watersheds in the Yamaska River drainage basin, Quebec, Canada.
Key words: Rana catesbeiana, optic tectum, cerebellum, neural cell adhesion molecule (NCAM), human natural killer cell antigen- 1 (HNK- 1), monoclonal antibodies
The presence of Rana catesbeiana (BullFrog) (Anura: Ranidae), introduced in precordilleran environments of the Department Calingasta, San Juan, Argentina, is confirmed.
Working with a National Science Foundation grant, the Consortium is investigating the possibility that the carrier is Rana catesbeiana, a bullfrog that is also a globally traded food item.
Rana catesbeiana Shaw, 1802, American Bullfrog (I, II, III, IV)
Rana catesbeiana is parasitized by generalist helminths that occur in other frogs and have previously been found in R.
The bullfrogs, whose Latin name is Rana Catesbeiana, can grow to around 20 centimetres in length and will eat everything from fish, small mammals, other frogs and birds up to the size of ducklings.
Other taxa included in Nebraska's herpetofaunal composition include Acris crepitans, Bufo cognatus, Bufo woodhousii, Hyla chrysocelis, Pseudacris triseriata, Rana blairi, Rana catesbeiana, Rana pipiens and Spea bombifrons.
Rana catesbeiana tadpoles (hindlimb bud stage) were exposed to exogenous dilute concentrations of thyroxine.
Declines of native ranid frogs in western North America have coincided with introductions and subsequent range expansions of the bullfrog, Rana catesbeiana (Moyle 1973, Bury and Luckenbach 1976, Green 1978, Hammerson 1982, Clarkson and DeVos 1986, Clarkson and Rorabaugh 1989).
In the United States the most commonly sold frog is the Rana catesbeiana.