Necturus maculosus

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  • noun

Synonyms for Necturus maculosus

aquatic North American salamander with red feathery external gills

References in periodicals archive ?
Investigation of Genetic Variability and Effective Population Size in Mudpuppy Salamanders (Necturus maculosus) in the Midwest.
Necturus maculosus was not encountered in surveys of ditches on site, nor has it been captured in Cub Lake, the smallest lake in the survey area, or in permanent ponds.
tigrinum tigrinum Eastern tiger salamander X X X Unisexual Ambystoma X X X Plethodontidae Hemidactylium scutatum Four-toed salamander X X Plethodon cinereus Red-backed salanuuulrr X X X Proteidae Necturus maculosus Mudpuppy X Salamandridae Notophthalmus Eastern newt X X X viridescens viridescens Anura Bufonidae Bufo americanus American toad X X X B.
In this study, we cloned members of the olfactory receptor genes from a permanently aquatic amphibian, the mudpuppy (Necturus maculosus), and conducted a phylogenetic analysis of olfactory receptor genes from major vertebrate groups.
Conventional PCR was used to determine presence or absence of Bd from skin swab samples collected from Cryptobranchus alleganiensis, the Eastern Hellbender, and Necturus maculosus, the Common Mudpuppy, from water ways throughout Pennsylvania.
spring salamander H Hemidactylium scutatum Four-toed salamander W Necturus maculosus Common mudpuppy W Notophthalmus v.
Necturus maculosus maculosus (Rafinesque, 1818), Common Mudpuppy (I, II, III, IV)
Additional amphibians that could occur at the IIA properties by virtue of their range and habitat preference, but were not observed during our survey, include: mudpuppy (Necturus maculosus), Jefferson's salamander (Ambystoma jeffersonianum), spotted salamander (Ambystoma maculatum), marbled salamander (Ambystoma opacum), eastern newt (Notophthalmus viridescens), northern leopard frog (Rana pipiens), and wood frog (Rana sylvatica).
Necturus maculosus. - Mudpuppies are encountered infrequently in waters of the island region (e.g., by ice anglers or as prey of water snakes, Oldham, 1988; King, 1993a).
While this may be true, it does not explain the absence of the Mudpuppy (Necturus maculosus), Fowler's Toad (Bufo fowleri), Chorus Frog (Pseudacris triseriata), Blanding's Turtle (Emydoidea blandingii), or Five-lined Skink (Eumeces fasciatus).
For example, I encountered the lesser siren (Siren intermedia) and mudpuppy (Necturus maculosus) only in minnow traps, whereas the eastern spadefoot toad (Scaphiopus holbrooki) and crawfish frog were encountered only during night-time call surveys.
(1928) SALAMANDERS Necturus maculosus none Ambystoma laterale cplx.
Nine species were regarded as potentially present, four state endangered and five state special concern species, respectively: the northern crawfish frog (Rana areolata), four-toed salamander (Hemidactylium scutatum), eastern mud turtle (Kinosternon subrubrum), Kirtland's snake (Clonophis kirtlandii), northern leopard frog (Rana pipiens), plains leopard frog (Rana blairi), mudpuppy (Necturus maculosus), western ribbon snake (Thamnophis proximus), and rough green snake (Opheodrys aestivus).
Mudpuppies (Necturus maculosus) still occur in Wolf Lake (straddles the Indiana/Illinois state line in northwest Hammond) and in Lake Michigan; they may have entered the river before severe water degradation.