Pteropus


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Related to Pteropus: megabat, flying fox

Pteropus

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Depth Species Number (m) Location Illex coindetii 1 Surface Naples, Mediterranean Coast of Italy Sthenoteuthis 1 22-32 Tropical eastern Atlantic pteropus 3[degrees] S 6[degrees] 30' W Nototodarus gouldi 9 10-30 Poor Knights Islands, Bay of Islands, New Zealand Dosidicus gigas 1 16 Guaymas Basin, Gulf of California, bottom depth [approximately equal to] 1,800 m 6 9-14 Guaymas Basin, Gulf of California, bottom depth [approximately equal to] 2,000 m Unidentified 1 22 Fethiye, Mediterranean Coast (Ommastrephes of Turkey bartramii?
Interactions between the grey-headed flying fox Pteropus poliocephalus (Chiroptera: Pteropodidae) and its diet plants-seasonal movements and seed dispersal.
Although possible causal agents such as equine mediation, contaminated feed and other domestic, feral or native animals were suggested by CSIRO and a range of animal species including rodents, marsupials, birds, amphibians and insects were tested from areas where HeV was isolated, confirmation that antibodies to HeV were found only in fruit bats belonging to the genus Pteropus did not occur until 1996 (Field et al.
The Pteropus bats (fruit bats) are mainly thought as the reservoir for this virus.
Brisson, 1762): rejected for nomenclatural purposes, with the conservation of the mammalian generic names Philander (Marsupialia), Pteropus (Chiroptera), Glis, Cuniculus and Hydrochoerus (Rodentia), Meles, Lutra and Hyaena (Carnivora), Tapirus (Perissodactyla), Tragulus and Giraffa (Artiodactyla).
There are several families of Megachiroptera; my interest here is with Pteropus species--a congeries of flying foxes whose home country is the island regions of the old world tropics and portions of south and east Asia.
This time the culprit is a fruit bat called a flying fox, Pteropus tokudae, which was eaten by Chamorros for special occasions until the populations of these animals diminished sharply in the 1960s, which could explain the freedom from the disease among younger people.
DAMASCUS, (SANA)-Bats of the genus Pteropus, belonging to the Megachiroptera sub-order, are the largest bats in the world.
Felminthofauna of the Atlantic squid Sthenoteuthis pteropus (Steenstrup).