agouti

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Related to agoutis: Common agouti
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Synonyms for agouti

agile long-legged rabbit-sized rodent of Central America and South America and the West Indies

References in periodicals archive ?
The black-rumped agoutis (Dasyprocta prymnolopha) were born in captivity, at a wildlife paddock of the Federal University of Para, Belem, Brazil (1[degrees]27'21"S-48[degrees]30'14" W).
2010) followed the dispersal of a large-seeded palm (Astrocaryum standleyanum) by Central American agoutis (Dasyprocta punctata).
Home range, population density, and food resources of Agouti paca (Rodentia: Agoutidae) in Costa Rica: a study using alternative methods.
As important as the agouti is to regeneration, humans are also central to the ecology of Brazil nuts.
The choice of species was based on Brazilian and Peruvian Amazon studies confirming the preference of hunters for peccaries, deer, agoutis and pacas (Redford and Robinson, 1987; Bodmer et al.
Collection and evaluation of epididymal sperm in captive agoutis (Dasyprocta aguti).
The refreshed enclosure will ultimately feature a pair of sloths, set to arrive from Germany, agoutis and leaf-cutter ants, as well as four South American jaguars.
SERUM VALUES OF UREA AND CREATININE IN AGOUTIS (DASYPROCTA FULIGINOSA) RAISED IN A ZOO IN LIMA
During this program, 269 capuchin monkeys (Cebus apella), 27 black-howling monkeys (Allouata caraya), 12 coatis (Nasua nasua), 20 agoutis (Dasyprocta sp.
Seeds that remain inside fruits will eventually rot whereas those buried by agoutis often germinate and grow before the animal gets back to them.
While some of the species that suddenly appeared are related to the agoutis and spiny rats that live in South America today, others belong to extinct lineages, says Wertheim.
Monkeys, bats, coat-imundis, agoutis, wild boar, ocelots, anteaters, salamanders, vines, orchids and other epiphytes are some of the living things that frequent and flourish on shade-grown coffee farms, which some experts call "agroforests.
When the fruits fall to the ground, humans and large rodents called agoutis compete for the harvest.
In the United States, we purchase shrink-wrapped chicken breasts from the supermarket; in Nassian, men trap bush rats and agoutis in their fields and bring them home strapped to the back of bikes.