agamid lizard


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Synonyms for agamid lizard

References in periodicals archive ?
In iguanid and agamid lizards, which typically do rely on interlocking for prey prehension, the area of the tongue (Schwenk, 1985) that contacts the prey is characterized by large numbers of plumose papillae (Herrel et al, 1998; Delheusy et al, 1994; Schwenk, 2000).
Tongue flicking in agamid lizards: morphology, kinematics, and muscle activity patterns.
Eighteen species of agamid lizards live in Sri Lanka, including three endemic genera and 15 (83%) endemic species (Bahir and Surasinghe 2005, Somaweera and Somaweera 2009).
2F) is one of the most widely distributed agamid lizards throughout the wet zone of Sri Lanka, its oviposition behavior has not been documented before.
A conservation assessment of the agamid lizards of Sri Lanka.
Eighteen species of agamid lizards, family Agamidae, have been recognized from Sri Lanka and fifteen (83%) of them are endemic to the island (Bahir & Surasinghe 2005, de Silva 2006, Manamendra-Arachchi et al.
According to the published literature, Calotes calotes is the largest among Sri Lankan agamid lizards (Manamendra-Arachchi & Liyanage 1994).
Though the Calotes calotes is one of the most common agamid lizards in Sri Lanka, unfortunately its oviposition behavior has not been documented, even though it has been commonly seen by many naturalists and conservationists over the years.
Correlates of active body temperatures and microhabitat occupation in nine species of central Australian agamid lizards. Austral Ecology,26: 660-669.
Conservation and distribution of the Agamid lizards of Sri Lanka with illustrations of the extent species.
Influences of habitat disturbances on agamid lizards. Evidence from studing along a disturbance gradient in Sinharaja.
The extent of green coloration in male sand lizards (Lacerta agilis) seems to be indicative of fighting ability (olsson, 1994), as does the throat color of male tree lizards (Urosaurus ornatus; Thompson and Moore, 1991) and size of chest patches in agamid lizards (Ctenophorus decresii; Osborne, 2005).