Cebus capucinus


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  • noun

Synonyms for Cebus capucinus

monkey of Central America and South America having thick hair on the head that resembles a monk's cowl

References in periodicals archive ?
The significance of peculiar, habitual motor patterns (quirks) in white-faced monkeys (Cebus capucinus), A dissertation in biology, University of Pennsylvania.
El objetivo de este trabajo fue estudiar los efectos de la fragmentacion poblacional en la viabilidad a largo plazo de las poblaciones Alouatta palliata (Gray, 1849) y Cebus capucinus (Linnaeus, 1758) en el Refugio de Vida Silvestre Privado Nogal (RVSPN), Sarapiqui, Heredia.
Especies de mamiferos como: Armadillo de Nueve Bandas (Dasypus novemcinctus), Tigrillo (Leopardus pardalis), Ardilla Comun (Sciurus granatensis), Oso Perezoso de dos unas (Choloepus hoffmanni), Guatin o Agouti Dorado (Dasyprocta punctata), Mono Capuchino (Cebus capucinus), Zarigueya Comun o Chucha (Didelphis virginiana = Didelphis marsupialis) y Nutria (Lontra longicaudis).
White-faced capuchins (Cebus capucinus) are a common species in forests from Honduras to Colombia.
En el caso de los capuchinos y en particular Cebus capucinus en Costa Rica, los trabajos son aun mas escasos (Troyo et al.
y los monos Cebus capucinus. Especies de gran talla como el puma (Puma concolor) y oso de anteojos (Tremarctos ornatus) son sensibles a los impactos antropicos, y solo se registraron una sola vez y las personas mencionan que ya es muy dificil observarlos.
In Cebus capucinus, females mate with several males in the group, and social groups are periodically invaded (every three to four years, on average; Fedigan, 2003) by two or three adult males that usually evict former resident males and may fatally wound dependent infants (Fedigan, 2003; Fedigan and Jack, 2004).
Two new species of Listrocarpus Fain (Atari: Atopomelidae) from Cebus capucinus Linnaeus and Saimiri oerstedii Reinhardt (Primates: Cebidae) in Costa Rica.
Of the few studies, one found that white-faced capuchin monkeys' (Cebus capucinus) interactions with humans in Manuel Antonio National Park (Costa Rica) caused changes in social and foraging behaviors (Hall 2000).
Palabras clave: monos del Nuevo Mundo, Alouatta palliata, Ateles geoffroyi, Cebus capucinus, Saimiri oerstedii, isozimas, destruccion del habitat, conservacion biologica.