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  • noun

Synonyms for Dermacentor

vectors of important diseases of man and animals

References in periodicals archive ?
Previous studies in southeastern states that attempted to detect Borrelia species in Dermacentor Dermacentor albipictus were unsuccessful (Luckhart et al., 1991,1992; Taft et al., 2005).
1999: Premature winter hair loss in free-ranging moose (Alces alces) infested with winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) is correlated with grooming rate.--Canadian Journal of Zoology 77: 148-156.
Recruitment of winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) in contrasting forest habitats, Ontario, Canada.
Factors affecting transmission of larval winter ticks, Dermacentor albipictus (Packard), to moose, Alces alces L., in Alberta, Canada.
Seasonal variation and effects of winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) on consumption of food by captive moose (Alces alces) calves.
The overall impact of winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) on moose (Alces alces) populations varies annually (Samuel 2004).
In nearby New Hampshire, parasitism by winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) is considered a primary negative influence on survival and growth of calves and subsequent productivity of yearlings (Musante et al.
Premature hair loss by moose (Alces alces) in winter that is associated with infestations of winter tick (Dermacentor albipictus) is well documented (e.g., Addison et al.
There are numerous studies and much conjecture as to how winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) adversely affect moose (Alces alces).
The declines measured in yearlings, yet relative stability in adults, are consistent with the presumption that winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) impact the productivity of moose populations through reduced calf survival and growth and fecundity of yearlings.
While studying winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) at the University of New Hampshire, D.
Shedding of the juvenile and winter hair coats of moose (Alces alces) with emphasis on the influence of the winter tick, Dermacentor albipictus. Alces 22: 345-359.
All moose were captured during winter months, and appeared healthy with no observed winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) or other external parasites.
Also, winter ticks (Dermacentor albipictus) occur in north central British Columbia (Samue12004) and high density of winter ticks can cause reduction in weight of moose (Glines and Samuel 1989, Addison et al.