Amphibians and Reptiles of New Mexico

Etukansi

Amphibians and reptiles thrive in New Mexico's many landscapes and varied environments. In all, the state has 123 species, an assemblage of 3 salamanders, 23 frogs and toads, 10 turtles, 41 lizards, and 46 snakes. In this comprehensive guide, each species is presented in a color photograph and its distribution shown on a map. Technical art supplements, identification keys, and line art complement family descriptions. For each species, the following is provided: type, distribution, description, similar species, systematics, habitat, behavior, reproduction, food habits, and references.

The detailed descriptions add to our knowledge about the region's herpetofauna, which will aid students, herpetologists, and resource managers. The book is also of great benefit to non-specialists, including casual hikers, since the authors write in accessible language that makes for easy identification of species.

 

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Sisältö

A PHYSIOGRAPHIC SKETCH OF NEW MEXICO
1
A BRIEF HISTORY OF HERPETOLOGY IN NEW MEXICO
7
A KEY TO THE TADPOLES AND SALAMANDER LARVAE
15
A KEY TO THE TOADS AND FROGS
33
A KEY TO THE LIZARDS
125
Sideblotched and Horned Lizards
138
AMPHIBIANS AND REPTILES OF QUESTIONABLE OCCURRENCE
359
LIST OF MUSEUM SYMBOLIC CODES
365
CONVERSION TABLE
431
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Tietoja kirjoittajasta (2005)

William Degenhardt is professor emeritus of biology at UNM and curator emeritus at the Museum of Southwestern Biology.

Charles W. Painter is a herpetologist with the New Mexico Department of Game and Fish. He resides in Albuquerque

Andrew H. Price is a herpetologist with the Texas Parks and Wildlife Department in Austin and a research associate at the Texas Memorial Museum, University of Texas.

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