Squamata

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Related to Squamates: order Squamata
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Identification of fossil squamate reptiles (lizards and snakes) is typically a challenge due to the lack of comprehensive osteological collections of extant taxa.
The outer, beta keratin-rich layer of the squamate epidermis bears intricate fine sculpturing (microornamentation), which varies from base to apex of an individual scale.
In southern France, several squamates have been reported in Champ-Garimond (Iguanidae indet.
In squamates, researchers have demonstrated a positive correlation between adult body size and age at maturation (e.
This Grey-Banded Kingsnake is just one species that's part of a group of animals called squamates (SKWAH-mates).
Typical n ode-based definitions, then, might read as follows: "Lepidosauria is the most recent common ancestor of Sphenodon and squamates and all of its descendants" or "Mammalia is the most recent common ancestor of montremes and therians and all of their descendants.
It is widely assumed that there is a functional relationship in squamates between extrusion of the tongue (tongue flick behavior) and delivery of chemical cues to the vomeronasal system (VNS).
We also assert that resolution of our debate has important implications for understanding the evolution of reproductive effort in squamates.
1990) provided a preliminary list of the Lano vertebrates, including actinopterygians, lissamphibians, squamates, turtles, crocodyliforms, dinosaurs, pterosaurs, and mammals from the continental deposits, and selachians from the marine beds.
Squamates are one of the groups of reptiles with the greatest variation in life histories.
Griggs Assistant Professor of Biology in GW's Columbian College of Arts and Sciences, along with researchers from the City University of New York and Arizona State University, detail the cataloguing of 4,161 species of snakes and lizards, or squamates.
We grouped animals as amphibians, turtles, or squamates (lizards and snakes) when constructing the accumulation curves because these groupings are typically the units of interest for study and management, rather than the more specific morphological or locomotory groupings that were necessary to use when comparing the effectiveness of different trap types.