agamid


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Synonyms for agamid

References in periodicals archive ?
A second agamid species, the Eastern Bearded Dragon Pogona barbata disappeared from the St George area in the early 1990s.
2F) is one of the most widely distributed agamid lizards throughout the wet zone of Sri Lanka, its oviposition behavior has not been documented before.
We established a successful psychophysical procedure to test the motion sensitivity to salient stimuli in one agamid species, the Jacky dragon, where movement is a critical component of social communication as well as interpreting important ecological information (Woo et al.
The agamid lizard Agama agama has been reported to serve as transport and reservoir host to several protozoan and helminth parasites (Wekhe and Olayinka 1999).
Timmermans, Jean-Pierre; De Vree, E Tongue flicking in agamid lizards: Morphology, kinematics, and muscle activity patterns.
In Asia, this life form is represented by the agamid lizards (family Agamidae); in North and South America, it is represented by the iguanid lizards (Iguanidae).
Laboratory studies of sprinting in the agamid lizard Stellio stellio (Huey and Hertz 1982) have shown that they typically reach top speeds (95% of maximum) within about 40 cm, which is the upper distance limit of single runs during feeding in anoles.
Harlow PS and Taylor JE (2000) Reproductive ecology of the jacky dragon (Amphibolurus muricatus): an agamid lizard with temperature-dependent sex determination.
The extent of green coloration in male sand lizards (Lacerta agilis) seems to be indicative of fighting ability (olsson, 1994), as does the throat color of male tree lizards (Urosaurus ornatus; Thompson and Moore, 1991) and size of chest patches in agamid lizards (Ctenophorus decresii; Osborne, 2005).
Representativeness of these patterns has been strengthened by their direct control in many other agamid specimens, or by other careful documentary reports by reliable authors.
This lizard species is sympatric with Phrynus, and similar in size to insectivorous chameleons, gekkos, skinks, or agamid lizards which may prey on D.
Among the lizard families best adapted to life in the desert are the agamid lizards (family Agamidae), which occur only in the Old World (Asia and Africa) and in Australia.
Huey and Hertz (1984) measured sprint speed of agamid lizards at seven temperatures spanning the range of conditions experienced in the field and found no evidence of performance trade-offs.