Castor canadensis

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Related to American Beaver: American badger, American moose, North American Porcupine

Castor canadensis

(syn. C. fiber) see beaver.
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Development of nine new microsatellite loci for the American beaver, Castor canadensis (Rodentia: Castoridae), and cross-species amplification in the European beaver, Castor fiber.
We captured, immobilized, radio-tagged, and released North American beavers downstream of the wastewater treatment plant during 2004-2006 (Arjo et al.
North American beaver populations underwent severe declines in the 18th and 19th centuries because of trapping and massive changes in riparian ecosystems due to (human) dam construction, stream diversions, and the invasion of alien plants, including salt cedar (Tamarix pentandra).
The American beaver, named the state animal in 1969, enhances habitat for many fish and wildlife species through its dam-building activities.
Frequency of individual stems foraged by American beavers and woody resource availability by species within forage stretches along the San Marcos, Blanco and San Gabriel rivers in 1990 and 1991.
American beavers on Pacific salmon) to Europe, where many scientists will benefit from her knowledge of the field.
Back in the mid-1940s someone got the bright idea of introducing North American beavers into Terra del Fuego, a large island off Argentina's Patagonia region at the very tip of South America.
With their penchant for damming up running water and chewing down tree after tree, American beavers can create headaches galore for property owners, water department managers and highway superintendents.
American beavers can grow as large as 80 pounds and live for 20 years.
At about the same time (Oligocene), a group of North American beavers with short tails and flattened incisors (Palaeocastorinae) radiated into upland terrestrial fossorial niches.

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