pallid bat

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Related to pallid bat: spotted bat
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  • noun

Synonyms for pallid bat

drab yellowish big-eared bat that lives in caves

References in periodicals archive ?
An additional special-status species, the pallid bat (California Species of Special Concern), was reported roosting at the Los Angeles Zoo in 2009, but subsequent investigation revealed the species involved to be the expected big brown bat (fide J.
Rambaldini and Brigham (2008) found comparable mean height (80 m) of roosts of pallid bat in cliffs of British Columbia.
In the Valley, the pallid bat - so named because of its light-colored fur - has been declared a ``species of special concern,'' meaning it may be endangered or threatened, but the state Fish and Game Department lacks sufficient evidence to list it as such.
In Kansas, some cavernicolous species are restricted to the Red Hills region, including the pallid bat (Antrozous pallidus), Townsend's big-eared bat (Corynorhinus townsendii), and cave myotis (Myotis velifer; Sparks and Choate, 2000).
velifer), eastern red bat (Lasiurus borealis), western pipistrelle (Pipistrellus hesperus), Townsend's big-eared bat (Plecotus townsendii) and pallid bat (Antrozous pallidus).
11 Spotted bat -- -- -- Townsend's big-eared bat -- -- -- Pallid bat 0.
In the sediments of the nearly empty tank described above, the decomposed carcasses of a pallid bat and four pipistrelles were recovered.
The pallid bat, Antrozous pallidus, is a prime example because its diet varies geographically (Ross, 1967; Johnston and Fenton, 2001) and seasonally (Johnston and Fenton, 2001), and includes vertebrates (Engler, 1943; O'Shea and Vaughan, 1977; Bell, 1982) and plant material (Howell, 1980; Herrera et al.
Subspecific status of the pallid bat, Antrozous pallidus, in the Texas Panhandle and adjacent areas.
The pallid bat (Antrozous pallidus) was the only other species with multiple sightings, and the five individuals handled were adult males.
Taxonomic review of the pallid bat, Antrozous pallidus (Le Conte).
Slower rates of fetal development have been observed in Townsend's big-eared bat (Carynorhinus townsendii) and the pallid bat (Antrozous pallidus) in cool temperatures (Pearson et al.
Peterson takes the reader with her as she uses radio telemetry to track the movements of big-eared and pallid bats.
1996) found that big brown bats, long-legged bats, pallid bats (Antrozous pallidus), and Yuma bats night-roosted under the same bridges throughout their 4-year study.
Effect of climatic variation on reproduction by pallid bats (Antrozous pallidus).