Ursus Maritimus

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Related to Ursus Maritimus: Ursus americanus
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  • noun

Synonyms for Ursus Maritimus

white bear of Arctic regions

References in periodicals archive ?
Mots cles : ours polaire; Ursus maritimus; grizzli; Ursus arctos; hybride; microsatellites; Extreme-Arctique; Territoires du Nord-Ouest; detroit du Vicomte de Melville
Key words: polar bear; Ursus maritimus; icebreaker; behavior; reaction; Arctic; human activity; icebreaking; Chukchi Sea; drilling
Nous avons ainsi elimine tous les carnivores a l'exception de l'ours polaire (Ursus maritimus), laissant penser qu'un membre de cette espece serait responsable des traumatismes du squelette de cette femme.
Key words: polar bears, Ursus maritimus, Alaska, sea ice, ice habitat, predation, traditional knowledge, Alaska Natives, Arctic warming, climate change, subsistence hunting
Key words: Alaska, behavior, den emergence, human disturbance, maternity den, North Slope, polar bear, post-denning, southern Beaufort Sea, Ursus maritimus
Key words: Arctic Coastal Plain, denning habitat, digital terrain model, DTM, IfSAR, maternal den, National Petroleum Reserve--Alaska, NPR-A, polar bear, Ursus maritimus
The Utility of Harvest Recoveries of Marked Individuals to Assess Polar Bear (Ursus maritimus) Survival.
Key words: polar bear, Ursus maritimus, intraspecific predation, cannibalism, Svalbard
The influence of climate variability on polar bear (Ursus maritimus) and ringed seal (Pusa hispida) population dynamics.
Planet Arctic does follow this bias a little, with 18 pages on polar bears (Ursus maritimus), about 10 more sides than are given to walrus (Odobenus rosmarus), muskoxen (Ovibos moschatus), or snowy owls (Bubo scandiacus).
Observations of Cannibalism by Polar Bears (Ursus maritimus) on Summer and Autumn Sea Ice at Svalbard, Norway.
During the years of study, terns laid eggs between 1 and 10 July, and they defended their nests vigorously against researchers, polar bears (Ursus maritimus), and arctic foxes (Vulpes lagopus) entering the colony.
The fact is that these magnificent creatures (Ursus maritimus) are apex predators of the Arctic, rulers of the snow-and now, with climate change, are in a swiftly worsening state of vulnerability, as classified by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN).