Glis glis

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  • noun

Synonyms for Glis glis

large European dormouse


References in periodicals archive ?
2015: The fat dormouse, Glis glis, in Lithuania: living outside the range of the European beech, Fagus sylvatica.
At least twice as many vector ticks appear to acquire infection from a [ILLEGIBLE TEXT] of edible dormice (Glis glis) as from other rodents locally abundant in Central E (5).
Recently investigations on the hematological profile of Glis glis highlight that a wide-array RBC approach is a powerful tool for investigating mechanisms underlying physiological performance and fitness (Havenstein et al.
The edible dormouse Glis glis (Linnaeus, 1766) is an animal feeding primarily on plant food (Krystufek 2010).
2009: Summer dormancy in edible dormice (Glis glis) without energetic constraints.
2008: Habitat requirements of the common dormouse (Muscardinus avellanarius) and the fat dormouse (Glis glis) in mature mixed forest in Lithuania.
Therefore, although the Hyrcanian refugium harbours several small mammal endemics, most notably Microtus schelkovnikovi, Apodemus hyrcanicus, and Glis glis persicus (Naderi et al.
In temperate zone the edible dormouse (Glis glis) is an obligate hibernator with a relatively short activity season during the summer.
2004: Body measurements and harvesting dynamics of the fat dormouse (Glis glis L.) in the mountainous part of Croatia.
Throughout most of the distributional range, the fat dormouse, Glis glis, relies heavily upon European beech as a key species in its habitat.
The recent study focuses on mortality, dispersal and biased sex ratio in the offspring of the edible dormouse (Glis glis) and their influence on next year's subadult population.
The edible dormouse (Glis glis L.) is an alien pest species in Britain and was introduced in 1902 (Morris 2008).
A large population of the edible dormouse, Glis glis, exists on the small island Greifswalder Oie in the Baltic Sea south-east of Ruegen.
We therefore referred our research in terms of habitat preference, because we aimed to determine the habitat features on which the settlement of our focal species (the edible dormouse, Glis glis) depends in a Mediterranean forest, and whether habitat requirements are the same between different age cohorts of individuals.
Equally surprising was the discovery of dormouse (Glis glis) among the prey of barn owl in Capraia.