Aotus trivirgatus


Also found in: Dictionary.
Related to Aotus trivirgatus: Aotidae
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Aotus trivirgatus

nocturnal monkey of Central America and South America with large eyes and thick fur

References in periodicals archive ?
Earlier efforts in establishing VL in New and Old World monkeys demonstrated that Aotus trivirgatus (owl monkeys) (92) and Saimiri sciureus (squirrel monkey)93 developed an acute and fulminating, but short-lived, infection.
mMol/L 10,2 [+ o -] 2,7 -- Colesterol mg/dl 204 [+ o -] 67 147 [+ o -] 46 Trigliceridos mg/dl 80 [+ o -] 45 42 [+ o -] 12 Tot proteinas gm/dl 6,6 [+ o -] 0,6 7,0 [+ o -] 0,5 Albumina gm/dl 3,8 [+ o -] 0,5 4,3 [+ o -] 0,05 Globulina gm/dl 2,8 [+ o -] 0,8 2,7 [+ o -] 0,6 AST (SGOT) IU/L 139 [+ o -] 70 59 [+ o -] 21 Aotus trivirgatus Glucosa mg/dl 155 [+ o -] 82 BUN mg/dl 18 [+ o -] 10 Creatinina mg/dl 0,9 [+ o -] 0,3 Acido urico mg/dl 0,5 [+ o -] 0,4 Calcio mg/dl 9,4 [+ o -] 1,0 Fosforo mg/dl 5,6 [+ o -] 1,8 Sodio mEq/L 149 [+ o -] 5 Potasio mEq/L 3.8 [+ o -] 0,8 Cloro mEq/L 107 [+ o -] 6 Hierro mcg/dl 98 [+ o -] 52 Magnesio mg/dl 3,3 [+ o -] 0,0 Bicar.
According to the literature, ten primate species (Saguinus martinsi (Thomas, 1912), Saguinus midas (Linnaeus, 1758), Aotus trivirgatus (Humboldt, 1811), Saimiri sciureus Linnaeus, 1758, Cebus apella Linnaeus, 1758, Cebus olivaceus Schomburgk, 1848, Pithecia pithecia Linnaeus, 1766, Chiropotes sagulatus Traill, 1821, Ateles paniscus Linnaeus, 1758 and Alouatta macconelli Linnaeus, 1766) have geographic distributions that encompass the study area.
Among the owl monkeys (Aotus nancymae, Aotus vociferans and Aotus trivirgatus) the most common detected lesion was the immunomediated glomerulonephritis associated with hemoytic anemia in Aotus trivirgatus (Chalifoux et al.
Other important species of forest monkey in the rainforest include the douroucouli, or night monkey (Aotus trivirgatus), the dusky titi (Callicebus moloch), the monk saki (Pithecia monachus), the brown capuchin (Cebus apella), the spider monkey (Saimari sciureus), and the red howler monkey (Alouatta seniculus), whose cry is amplified by a special adaptation of the larynx that acts as a resonator.