Nycticebus


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Synonyms for Nycticebus

References in periodicals archive ?
Molecular phylogeny of Slow Lorises (Nycticebus) revealed by D-loop sequences and complete cytochrome b gene sequences of mitochondrial DNA.
CITES proposal highlights rarity of Asian nocturnal primates (Lorisidae: Nycticebus).
Two families of Lorises, Nycticebus (Primates: Prosimii: Loridae) are currently recognized - slow lorises (Nycticebus coucang and Nycticebus bengalensis) and pygmy lorises (Nycticebus pygmaeus).
Molecular phylogeny of Nycticebus inferred from mitochondrial genes.
Field sightings of the Pygmy loris, Nycticebus pygmaeus, in Laos.
Reproductive patterns in Pygmy lorises (Nycticebus pygmaeus): behavioral and physiological correlates of gonadal activity.
Variations in white face masks and other traits suggest the Bornean loris should be split off as a new species, Nycticebus kayan, along with two more new species, Rachel Munds of the University of Missouri and colleagues argue in the January American Journal of Primatology.
ANIMAL FOODS LUNDAYEH ENGLISH COMMON NAME SCIENTIFIC NAME NAME Akep Snails freshwater Unknown species Arem Pangolin Manis javanica Badan Small-toothed palm Arctogalidia trivirgata civet Bakaa Boar Sus barbatus Becuk Pig-tailed macaque Macaca nemestrina Beladan / ebu Turtle Unknown species Belug Stinging hornet / Unknown species Night wasp Berangad Hose's langur / Grey Presbytis hosei leaf monkey Beruang Sun bear Helarctos malayanus Falang alud Banded linsang Prionodon linsang Fugeh Slow loris &/or Nycticebus coucang / Western tarsier?
One of the few works that relate the morphology of the rectus abdominis muscle to the animal's posture was performed by Curtis (1995), concerning the functional anatomy of the trunk of a primate called Nycticebus coucang.
In spite of this information, observations and videos were made of the tufted capuchin monkey, in a free environment as well as in captivity, at the Tufted Capuchin Monkey Procreation Nucleus of UNESP-Aracatuba Campus, confirming the descriptions in terms of its locomotion, made by Freese & Oppenheimer, and Stern, in addition to the way of hanging itself upside down, as described by Curtis for the Nycticebus coucang when feeding.