canebrake rattlesnake

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  • noun

Synonyms for canebrake rattlesnake

References in periodicals archive ?
horridus horridus Linnaeus and the canebrake rattlesnake, C.
Keeps (1882) also reported "several quail" in a canebrake rattlesnake, but this unquantified observation was not included in the present analysis.
Reproduction, growth, and sexual dimorphism in the canebrake rattlesnake (Crotalus horridus atricaudatus).
The number (n) and frequency of occurrence (%) of prey items (n=92) identified from canebrake rattlesnake (n=83) stomach contents, feces or feeding observations.
A review of the literature reveals records for an additional 82 canebrake rattlesnakes and 90 prey items (Table 1).
The number (n) and frequency of occurrence (%) of prey items (n = 92) identified from canebrake rattlesnake (n = 83) stomach contents, feces or feeding observations.
The canebrake rattlesnake (Crotalus horridus atricaudatus) is a common woodland snake in central Georgia, yet its food habits are poorly documented (1).
Between July, 1997 and September, 2001 the digestive tracts of 77 canebrake rattlesnakes (Crotalus horridus atricaudatus) from seven central Georgia counties were examined for food items.
A total of 45 prey items were found in the alimentary tracts of 42 canebrake rattlesnakes, and included at least two amphibian, one reptile, two bird, and 13 mammal species (Table 1).
Some--like indigo snakes, canebrake rattlesnakes, and northern pine snakes--are declining throughout much of their range.