Sigmodon hispidus


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Related to Sigmodon hispidus: cotton rats
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Synonyms for Sigmodon hispidus

destructive long-haired burrowing rat of southern North America and Central America

References in periodicals archive ?
Rodent species Habitat type GLPD GL December April December April Baiomys taylori -- -- 25 1 Dipodomys merriami -- 1 2 -- Dipodomys ordii -- -- -- -- Dipodomys spectabilis -- -- 3 2 Neotoma albigula -- -- 2 -- Onychomys leucogaster 9 -- 6 -- Peromyscus leucopus -- -- -- -- Peromyscus maniculatus -- -- 9 (3) -- Perognathus flavus 4 1 5 -- Reithrodontomys megalotis -- -- -- -- Sigmodon hispidus -- -- -- -- Overall prevalence (%) 0 0 5.
One Microtus pinetorum, one Sigmodon hispidus, four Reithrodontomys humulis, three Ochrotomys nuttalli, and four Peromyscus sp.
Sigmodon hispidus is a known reservoir of multiple hantaviruses (Rollin et al.
Population characteristics of Peromyscus gossypinus and Sigmodon hispidus in tropical hammocks of south Florida.
Peromyscus boylii Bayou HPS Oryzomys palustris Black Creek Canal HPS Sigmodon hispidus Muleshoe ?
The explosive expansion of the least weasel across Kansas and into Oklahoma may be attributable to its recent contact with Sigmodon hispidus, a likely new prey species.
Nutritional requirements for reproduction in the hispid cotton rat, Sigmodon hispidus.
Species with the greatest abundance distributions were: white-footed mouse Peromyscus leucopus, forest and edge; eastern cotton rat Sigmodon hispidus, field.
There were 212 non-target captures at the ungrazed site with the most common species being Sigmodon hispidus (119 captures) followed by Peromyscus maniculatus (36 captures), P.
The most frequently consumed rodents were Sigmodon hispidus and Peromyscus sp.
Keywords: predation, cotton rat, Sigmodon hispidus, snake, owl, radiotelemetry
Sigmodon hispidus, which was a principal prey for both felids, was the most commonly trapped species in grassland (Fig.
Sigmodon hispidus, Peromyscus leucopus, and Liomys irroratus were the most abundant rodents in the native woodland and replanted habitats where they together comprised 88% and 90%, respectively, of the individuals captured.
2 individuals per 100 trapnights) of three species: Sigmodon hispidus (57 individuals, 9.