Phylogenetic diversification within the Sorex cinereus group (Soricidae).
A climate for speciation: Rapid spatial diversification within the Sorex cinereus complex of shrews.
In this study we examined effects of logging on developmental stability in free-living populations of common shrew, Sorex cinereus
Because of uncertainties regarding identifications in light of studies since the publications on the Sloth caves, specimens identified as Neotoma mexicana (Mexican woodrat), Cryptotis parva (least shrew), and Sorex cinereus
(masked shrew) from those caves were borrowed from the Vertebrate Paleontology Collection of Texas Tech University for restudy.
These species include Bufo americanus and Pseudacris crucifer (a toad and a frog), Blarina brevicauda and Sorex cinereus
(shrews), Myotis cf.
In 1965, Sorex cinereus
was collected by Choate and Genoways (1967) in northern Saline and Clay counties, a short distance south of the distribution described in Jones (1964).
Dietary overlap in sympatric of pigmy shrews, Sorex hoyi, and masked shrews, Sorex cinereus
, in Michigan.
, the masked shrew, is known from one central Texas deposit, Cave Without a Name, dating near the Wisconsinan-Holocene boundary.
Host species tested for Anaplasma phagocytophiluum reservoir competence, southeastern New York, USA, 2008-2010 * Host species Common name Mammals Blarina brevicauda Northern short-tailed shrew Didelphis virginiana Virginia opossum Glaucomys volans Southern flying squirrel Mephitis mephitis Striped skunk Peromyscus leucopus White-footed mouse Procyon lotor Raccoon Sciurus carolinensis Eastern gray squirrel Sorex cinereus
Masked shrew Tamias striatus Eastern chipmunk Tamiasciurus hudsonicus Eastern red squirrel Birds Catharus fuscescens Veery Dumetella carolinensis Gray catbird Hylocichla mustelina Wood thrush Turdus migratorius American robin No.
No long-tailed shrews (genus Sorex) were taken at Goose Pond, although two species are possibilities, the masked shrew, Sorex cinereus
, and the southeastern shrew, Sorex longirostris.
Aging in the masked shrew, Sorex cinereus
Arthropods preferred as food by Sorex cinereus
(masked shrew) and Peromyscus maniculatus (deer mouse): an experimental approach.
Like the Valais pattern reported in Sorex cinereus
by Long and Gehring (1995), the white-belted color pattern reported by Pearce (1934) and Brooks and Doyle (1994) in S.
Precipitation, particularly rain between dusk and dawn, has been shown to affect the activity of shrews (Bider, 1968), including the masked shrew Sorex cinereus
(Doucet and Bider, 1974; Vickery and Bider, 1978).
1976 [a] 1993-1994, 1998 Dideiphimorphia Didelphidae Dideiphis virginiania * 15 Insectivora Soricidae Blarina brevicauda * 16 Sorex cinereus
16 Talpidne Scalopus aquaticus numerous [b] Chiroptera Vespertilionidae Myotis septentrionalis 15 Lasiurus borealis 10 Myotis sodalis 4 Pipistrellus subflavus 4 Eptesicus fuscus 4 Myotis lucifugus Lasionycteris noctivagans Lasiurus cinereus Rodentia Muridne: Sigmodontinae Peromyscus leucopus * 171 Peromyscus maniculatus 86 Reithrodontomys megalotis 16 Muridne: Arvicolinae Microtus ochrogaster * 157 Synaptomys cooperi * 27 Microtus pennsylvanicus * 12 Ondatra zibethicus * 2 Muridne: Murinae Mus musculus * 8 Dipodidne Zapus hudsonius 8 PRC Env.