Gliridae


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Related to Gliridae: Castoridae, Hazel Dormouse, Dormice, Myoxidae
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Synonyms for Gliridae

References in periodicals archive ?
(2004): Gliridae (Rodentia, Mammalia) from the Eocene and Oligocene of the Sierra Palomera (Teruel, Spain).
2003: New data on distribution, habitats and abundance of dormice (Gliridae) in Lithuania.
2011: Third lineage of rodent eimerians: morphology, phylogeny and re-description of Eimeria myoxi (Apicomplexa: Eimeriidae) from Eliomys quercinus (Rodentia: Gliridae).
2008: Nest losses of cavity nesting birds caused by dormice (Gliridae, Rodentia).
Despite the increase of such studies on rodents, there is only one dental microwear analysis applied to the family Gliridae (Hautier et al., 2009), a very important group in the European Miocene rodent faunas.
Gliridae, Rodentia), hereafter called Glis, is an alien pest species in Britain introduced in 1902 (Morris 2008).
The nomenclature and measurement methods are those of Martin-Suarez and Freudenthal (1993) for the family Muridae, Mein and Freudenthal (1971) for the Cricetidae, Daams (1981) and Freudenthal (2004) for the Gliridae, Weerd (1979), Adrover (1986) for the Trilophomyidae and Cuenca-Bescos (1988) and Reumer and van de Hoek Ostende (2003) for the Sciuridae.
1999: The evolutionary position of dormice (Gliridae) in Rodentia determined by a novel short retroposon.
The nomenclature used in the description of the teeth and the measurement methods are taken from Fahlbusch (1970), Alvarez-Sierra (1988) (Eomyidae), Mein and Freudenthal (1971) (Cricetidae), Cuenca (1988) (Sciuridae), Hugueney (1999b) (Castoridae) and Freudenthal (2004) (Gliridae).
2003: A review of research on British dormice (Gliridae) and the effect of increasing public and scientific awareness of these animals.
The nomenclature and measurement methods are that of Mein and Freudenthal (1971) (Cricetidae), Daams (1985) (Gliridae) and Cuenca (1985) (Sciuridae).
2006: An observation on the reproductive biology of Glis glis (Linnaeus, 1766) (Rodentia; Gliridae) and body weight gaining of pups in the Istranca Mountains of Turkish Thrace.
Denmark is situated at the northern border of the dormouse family's (Gliridae) distribution.
Four dormouse (Gliridae) species--hazel dormouse (Muscardinus avellanarius), forest dormouse (Dryomys nitedula), fat dormouse (Glis glis) and garden dormouse (Eliomys quercinus)--have large distributional ranges that extend across Europe and, in the first three species, extend into Asia.
glis is one of the best investigated dormouse (Gliridae) species (reviews in Rossolimo et al.