brown bat


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Related to brown bat: big brown bat, little brown bat
  • noun

Words related to brown bat

any of numerous medium to small insectivorous bats found worldwide in caves and trees and buildings

References in periodicals archive ?
However, the fact that the previously known populations in buildings are now all gone seems to indicate that this adaptation was not very successful, and perhaps that Nycticeius does not successfully compete with big brown bats for roosts in buildings, especially since the big brown bat has been increasing in Indiana (Whitaker, Brack & Cope 2002).
was lower than in big brown bats (17%) or hoary bats (40%).
The catch of little brown myotis, red bats, and eastern pipistrelles was significantly greater in riparian than in upland habitat; and there was some indication this was also true for the big brown bat (Table 2).
The canyon bat is unusual in urban and urban-edge parks in Southern California where the predominant species typically detected include Mexican free-tailed bat, Yuma myotis, and big brown bat (Remington, 2000; D.
But it's a huge concern, because the death rate is virtually 100 percent among (afflicted) little brown bats, which is the most populous bat in the world," she said.
Stationary surveys detected nine species: big brown bat (Eptesicus fuscus), silver-haired bat (Lasionycteris noctivagans), eastern red bat (Lasiurus borealis), hoary bat (L.
Barclay analyzed long-term data on the variation in offspring sex-ratio of the big brown bat, Eptesicus fuscus, a common North-American species that consumes insects.
Bayless agrees: "If a little brown bat wakes up in the middle of winter, that arousal burns through the same amount of fat that would keep that bat hibernating for an entire month.
From a brown bat to a blue jay, an eastern box turtle, a black swallowtail butterfly, and many more, Curious Critters lives up to its title and is highly recommended for children's library picturebook collections.
Scientists expect the illness to continue to spread west, threatening the extinction of North America's most common bat species, the little brown bat (Myotis lucifugus), within the next 15 years.
WNS has most severely affected the Northeast's most common "cave" bat species: the big brown bat (Eptesicus fuscus), eastern small-footed bat (Myotis leibii), little brown bat (Myotis lucifugus), northern bat (Myotis septentrionalis), tricolored bat (Perimyotis subflavus), and the endangered Indiana bat (Myotis sodalis).
The threatened little brown bat has been known to eat its weight in insects in a night.
The brown bat, a promotional model circa 1933, was signed by the "Bambino" with a steel-tipped pen between the trademark and the branded signature, and has been authenticated by James Spence Authentication as one of the highest-rated Ruth pieces ever.
Big brown bat [Eptesicus fuscus Beauvois], Red bat [Lasiurus borealis Muller], Hoary bat [Lasiurus cinereus Beauvois]) can alter their call structure according to habitat (Obrist 1995), but are possibly limited to simpler foraging areas because of their larger bodies and correlative wing loadings and aspect ratios (Aldridge and Rautenbach 1987; Findley et al.
One little brown bat can eat anywhere from 500 to 1,000 mosquitoes in a single hour; other bat species keep crop-eating beetles and moths under control.