Callorhinus


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Related to Callorhinus: Callorhinus ursinus, northern fur seals
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Synonyms for Callorhinus

References in periodicals archive ?
Lesions associated with Orthohalarachne attenuata (Halarachnidae) in the northern fur seal (Callorhinus ursinus).
groenlandica (harp seals), Callorhinus ursinus (northern fur seals), Mirounga angustirostris (northern elephant seals), Zalophus californianus (California sea lions), Eumetopias jubatus (steller sea lions), and Otaria flavescens (South American sea lions) (9-13).
Pacific fur seal (Callorhinus ursinus) pelts began in the late
Organochlorine contaminant exposure and associations with hematological and humoral immune functional assays with dam age as a factor in free ranging northern fur seal pups (Callorhinus ursinus).
Northern fur seal (Callorhinus ursinus) numbers fell from 1.25 million in 1974 to 877,000 in 1983, though they have climbed slightly since then to an estimated 1 million, about 50 percent of pre-exploitation size (NMFSa 1999).
The residual flow is northward, but this pass appears to be an important avenue for many migrating marine mammals, particularly fur seals, Callorhinus ursinus, and gray whales, Eschrichtius robustus, and it appears to be an area of high productivity, given the number of sea bird colonies and whales observed (L.
Quite well, thank you, says Stephen Insley of the National Zoological Park in Washington, D.C.--at least if the parent is Callorhinus ursinus, the northern fur seal.
It is therefore advantageous for the pup to consume milk as rapidly as possible, as found in northern fur seals Callorhinus ursinus (Costa and Gentry 1986).
At the same time, some Russian hunters were already travelling to Alaska without considering it anything special and they returned with skins of the northern fur seal (Callorhinus ursinus), the sea otter (Enhydra lutris), and the American marten (Martes americana).
Callorhinus ursinus -- which roughly means 'bear with a beautiful nose' -- has been studied for more than a century, by scores of researchers.
Steller sea lions (Eumetopias jubatus), sea otters (Enhydra lutris), and northern fur seals (Callorhinus ursinus) live along the coast.
It was notably successful during the first fifty years of its existence(110) in conserving Bering Fur Seal (Callorhinus ursinus) populations, meeting economic interests of the state Parties(111) through regulated commercial harvesting, and in addressing at least partially the equity interests of local resource dependent communities by protecting subsistence use rights.(112) However, it does not offer incentives for local communities to manage Sustainably the resource in the context of subsistence hunting.
A similar controversy has developed in the North Pacific where the northern fur seal (Callorhinus ursinus) has recovered to near carrying capacity on the Pribilof Islands and is now thought to be consuming significant quantities of Alaskan pollock (Swartzman and Haar 1985).