Sorex araneus

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  • noun

Synonyms for Sorex araneus

common American shrew

References in periodicals archive ?
This conclusion is supported by the findings of Pankakoski (1989), who observed that in Sorex araneus and S.
Phenotypic diversity and population dynamics: another look (with particular reference to the common shrew Sorex araneus).
For total species richness and abundance of Sorex araneus we did not find an influence of forest edge/hedge type (Table 4, Fig.
Ixodes persulcatus Sorex minutus 13% Sorex araneus 30% Apodemus uralensis 17% Myodes glareolus 40% Ixodes ricinus Apodemus uralensis 93% Myodes glareolus 7% Ixodes trianguliceps Sorex araneus 22% Sorex caecutiens 2% Sorex minutus 11% Apodemus agrarius 35% Apodemus uralensis 4% Myodes glareolus 26% Ixodes apronophorus Sorex minutus 9% Sorex araneus 11% Microtus arvalis 18% Apodemus agrarius 11% Myodes glareolus 51% Note: Table made from pie chart.
The smaller common shrew (Sorex araneus) is a velvety dark brown with pale belly - adults also have a light brown streak along the flanks.
Effects of habitat size and quality on equilibrium density and extinction time of Sorex araneus populations.
En un estudio desarrollado durante un ano completo, Ma y colaboradores (1991) estimaron que la ingestion diaria de cadmio por la musarana Sorex araneus, cuyo habitat se situaba en las proximidades de una fabrica de metal, era 50 veces superior que la del herbivoro Microtus agrestis (esto es, un factor de 50 veces).
Diet was expressed as frequency of occurrence (%) of prey items as reported by Churchfield (1982) for the diet of the common shrew, Sorex araneus. All of the fecal samples came from animals collected during April through August when arthropod densities are at their highest (Punzo & Henderson 1999).
Habitat selection in zones of parapatry contact between the common shrew Sorex araneus and Millet's shrew Sorex coronatus.
musculus domesticus) and the common shrew (Sorex araneus) (Searle 1991, 1993; Hatfield et al.
2005: Comparison of helminth fauna of shrew (Sorex araneus and Sorex minutus) in ecosystems affected and non-affected by industrial emissions.
(2007) found that atypically colored shrews, Sorex araneus, occurred more often under conditions leading to inbreeding, such as isolated populations exhibiting limited gene exchange with neighboring populations.
Stable, species Common name tested A Sorex araneus Common shrew 2 Mus musculus House mouse 17 Apodemus sylvaticus Wood mouse 1 Microtus sp.
In the East Baltic region, shrews (Soricomorpha: Soricidae) are represented by five species: common shrew (Sorex araneus Linnaeus, 1758), Laxmann's (masked) shrew (Sorex caecutiens Laxmann, 1788), pygmy shrew (Sorex minutus Linnaeus, 1766), least shrew (Sorex minutissimus Zimmermann, 1780), and water shrew (Neomys fodiens (Pennant, 1771)).
Intraspecific and interspecific competition in the shrews Sorex araneus L.