1 OCCASIONAL PAPERS OF THE MUSEUM OF ZOOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SOME PANAMANIAN FROGS1 While Mr. C. B. Duryea and I were collecting for the Museum of Comparative Zoology in Panam5 and Costa Rica in the summer of 1923 we were so fortunate as to observe thc eggs and taclpoles of two species of Hyla, and to collect and make observations on the habits of four species of Phyllobates, one of them new. The latter was also one 01 the species collected by Mr. and Mrs. Gaige for the University of Michigan in Panam6 in the spring of They worlced from the Pacific side and we from the Atlantic, but we both collected in the cloud forest at about 4,500 feet altitude near the volcano of Chiriqui and I am under obligations to them for their courtesy in allowing me to examine their material and to describe the form. I have taken this opportunity to examine all available specimens of Phyllobates from I'anam8 and Costa Rica. No species of this genus from Central America was known to Barbour and Noble when they revised it (Bull. Mus. Comp. Zool., LXIII, 8, 1920). 1 Co~itributio~ls from the Department of Zoology, Smith College, No. 120.
2 P University of Michigan Unfortunately, Mr. Duryea and I did not discriminate between P. talamancae and P. latinasus while in the field, but the fact remains that contrary to the general experience oi herpetologists all the frog calls we heard were so nearly identical that we could not certainly tell which of several forms was calling, and this identity of calls included IIyla albonzarginata, Hyla urafzochroa, Phyllobates latinasus and Phyllobates tal.amancue at one locality, and the new form from the nearby cloud forest. The call of these five forms was a rather metallic "cheep," a single, brief note, repeated at intervals. There were unquestionably slight differences, appreciable when one watched a calling specimen. Thus Hyla uranochroa had a less metallic note than EIyla albomarginata and both were louder than the Phyllobates, yet the general impression was much the same. The two Hylas and two of the Phyllobates were observed most carefully at a place called La Loma where we camped for a little over a weelr. This was in rain forest near the trail from Chiriqnicito to Boquete, and at an altitude of about 2,000 feet. Here, in a little brook, we found four sorts of tadpoles. T.wo of these we traced to two Hylas which we had previously caught; the other two later proved to be Phyllobates. Two lots of eggs were found, and as the Phyllobates males carried their tadpoles to the stream, it seems fair to assume that the eggs were those of the two Hylids. The four tadpoles from La Lorna were all traced to their respective adults by complete series of transforming young. HyZa zcranochroa Cope Eggs assumed to be those of this species were found attached to a leaf overhanging the stream. The eggs when found contained well developed ta,dpoles. This form of egglaying has been reported for Agalychnis and for Phyllomeciusa. Hyla uranochron has much the appearance of an Aga-. lychnis, as it is uniform green, with very prominent red eyes. The technical characters are those of Hyla. The species was never seen on the ground or in the water, and the calling individuals were always on leaves; even the transforming speci-
3 Occasio+zal Papers of the Museum of Zoology 3 mens were caught in such situations. It would seem that IIyZa z~ranochron might well be an approach towards the two more specialized genera in eye color and in habits, while in form of pupil and character of hand still a technical Hyla. The tadpoles of this species were the first to be assigned correctly to their adults, on account of the red eyes, which were a prominent feature of both stages. They were ver:, common in the stream and possessed well develope~l power of suction. We often lifted them from the water clinging to our hands in this way. They were occasionally observed clinging to rocks or to the surface film. Diagnostic charcicicrs of maturc tadpole: Xpiraclc sinistral, anus dextral, eyes ~isible from ventral surface, upper fin crest not extending to anus, spiracle hallway between snout and basc of hind limb, labial teeth 2/3, unilorm brown, eyes red, greatest length 45 mm., smallest seen 16 mm. Description of ntnttire tadpole: Length of body contained three times in total length; width of body 1.75 times in its own length; nostril nearer to eye than to snout; eye dorsolateral, visible from ventral surface, equidistant from snout and from spiracle ; distance between nostrils = interorbital width -- width of mouth; spiracle sinistral, equidistant from snout and from base of hind legs ; anus dextral ; depth of the muscular portion of tail at base 1.2 in greatest depth of tail. Upper labium with two equal uninterrupted rows of teeth; lower labium with three continuous rows, inner two equal, outer about 1/2 as long as median; a complete lip around the mouth. General color, uniform brown; crests of tail unpigmented save for a few spots on the dorsal portion. Total length 43 mm., tail 30 mm. HyZa albontargi?zata Spix A foamy mass of eggs was found under a rock in the small stream. As this was the situation from which Byla albornargilzatn was calling, it is quite possible, by association and by elimination of the other three species whose tadpoles inhabited the stream, that these were the eggs of this animal.
4 The darli browiiish green adults were all taliell ~111der roclrs in the water, whence they were calling. Oiie transforming specimen was on a leaf. This was bright grecn with tiny darli dots, and a white line I'rom the eye over the tympanum. Diagnos-lic charactes.~ of nzatzc~e tadpole: Spiracle sinistral, anus dextral, eye not visible from ventral surlace, upper fill crest not extendiag beyond hind curve of body, distance from spiracle to base of hind limb contailled 1.5 tiincs in its distance from the snout, labial teeth (6-7/8), brown above, light cross bars on dorsum of tail, crests unpigmented, greatest length of tadpole 60 mm. Desc~iptio?~ of?~zat?~re tadpole: Length of body contained 2.9 times in total length; width of body 1.5 in its own length; nostril nearer to eye than to snout; eye dorsal, nearer to snout than to spiracle ; distance between iiostrils greater than interorbital width, less than width of mouth ; spiracle sinistral, its distance from tlic base of the hind limb contained 1.5 times in its distance from the snout ; anus dextral ; depth of the muscular part of tail at base contained 1.5 timcs in greatcst depth of tail. IJpper labium with 7 equal rows of teeth, the outer three somewhat fragmented, the innermost narrowly brolcen in the middle ; lower labium with eight rows of teeth, of nearly equal lcngth, the outer four somewhat fragmented; a complete circlet of papillae arouiid mouth; in repose this contracts into a triangle, apex forwards, lateral angles curved in and back. The general color was brown, with three lighter reddish brown cross bars on the muscular part of the tail, the crests unpigmented, and the belly pale; total length 53 mm., head and body 18 mm., tail 35 mm. These tadpoles were most frequently seen in numbers clinging to the roclis over which a swift current of water was streaming. They had by far the best developed sucking disks of the four forms in the stream. Phyllobates Barbour and I (Proc. Biol. Soc. TTas1lington, 34, p. 159, 1921) redescribed Phyllobales talanzancae (Cope) from two specimens from Santa Cecilia, Costa Rica, and described
5 Occasional Pnpe9.s of the Mzuezbnz of Zoology 5 Phyllobates beat~icine as new with a single specimen from Zent, Costa Rica. On the basis of more extensive material and re-examination of these specimeils the opinions we then expressed require modification. Phyllobntes beatl-iciae, of which five additional specimens were talcell at Almirante, Panama, and four in the Talamanca Valley, Costa IZica, by Duryea and myself, seems to be identical with the frog described as Dendrobafes Zugubris by Schmidt (Denlcsch. Acad. Wiea, 14, 1858, p. 250, pl. 2, fig. 14). In the specimen we described the yellow dorso-lateral lines had disappeared, and so had the line from the arm to under the eye. These are quite apparent in the series at hand. Schmidt's specimens are well described and figured, and while his are said to have come from the cloud forest at 5,000-7,000 feet, and ours all came from low rain forest, there seems to be no doubt that the two are identical and the animal must be lrnown as Phyllobates lzbgz~bris (Schmidt). We did not take it at La Loma nor in the cloud forest. It was observed to have the tadpole-carrying habit. Its very different coloration, dense blaclr with narrow yellow lines, precludes any confusion with the other forms. The redescription of Phyllobntes tnlanznncae by Barbour and myself was based on a male of this species and a female of what seems to be Phyllobates lati?zaszcs (Cope). This specimen of latinasus was assumed to be a female at the time of describing. The male of talanzn~zcae has a black throat and this specimen was carrying tadpoles; the very similar specimen of lntinas~cs, taken in the same stream, with a light throat, and without tadpoles, was assumed to be the female, an assumption which dissection has shown to be erroneous. The two species were found in both Costa Rica and Panama last summer, and were supposed to be the same. Two very different sorts of tadpoles at La Loma, which both seemed to us in the field to turn into the same frog, caused a critical examination of all the available material upon our return. Specimens of PhyZlobntes latinus~~s have been seen from Santa Cecilia, Costa Rica; Almirante and La Loma in western Panam6; Cerro Aznl near the Canal Zone (IT.S. N. M., ) ;
6 Cana (U. S. N. AI., 54231, 63005) and Rio Esnape in extreme eastern Panainh. The last two lots are so near the type locality, tlze Truando region of Colombia, as to be virtually topotypes. P. talanzancae has been seen from Santa Cecilia and from Suretka, Costa Rica, and from La Loma in Panamb. It was described from Old Harbor on the coast between Limon and almirante. The most obvious difference between the two is the marking of the sides. I11 both species the dorsal region is gray and the sides are an intense black. There is an ill-defined light line where the gray and black meet. In both species a white streak starts from the groin and passes obliquely forward and upward toward the upper eyelid. In Zati~zasus it dies out about halfway between leg and arm, but in tala~~za?zcae it reaches the eye, and rather supersedes the ill-defined line which separates the black from the gray. The result is that tazanza,ncae apparently has a single white streak on the side and that latiinasus has one and a half. The marking of the thigh in tala??za?zcae is a hooked or "anvil-shaped" affair, owing to the dark line along the dorsal surface of the thigh running into a black area in the knee-pit which extends along the posterior aspect of the thigh. In Zatinasus this latter is absent and there is merely a dark streak on the dorsal surface. The legs of latinasus are barred, while the legs of talanzancnc are not barred. There are various differences in the length of toes and size of disks. These differences are essentially that the inner and outer toes of talantu~zcae are reduced. Thus the tip of toe I reaches the penultimate joint of I1 in Zaiinasl~s but not in talamaqzcne and beyond it in lafi~zaszu. Two phalanges of IV are in lafinasus but only the antepenultimate in talnma~zcae. The tip of I11 reaches the antepenultimate joint of IV in talavtancne and beyond it in lntinaszu. Two phalanges of IV are beyond the tip of V in Zntinnsz~s and 21,5 in tnlnnzancae. The tip of V reaches the penultimate joint of I11 in talu??zancae and beyond it in Zati7znslls. The disk of V is equal to half the
7 Occasional Pape~s of the lllusez~m of Zoology 7 disk of IV in Balanzancae, but ia latinasus they are the same size. There is marked sexual dimorphism in talanzancae. The throat of the male is black and the third finger of the male is so swollcn that the disk is no larger than the rest of the finger. These characters are not apparent in latinasus. Finally, while latinasus has thc normal tadpole of the genus, with labial teeth 2/3, as described for s~~bpztnctadus, sylvatica, and trinidatis, the tadpole of talamancae has no labial teeth, but a highly developed labial disk, like that of Microhyla ac7zniina and 'J!legaloph~ys montana and entirely different from anything hitherto described from America. Phyllobates kingsbzcryi Boulenger, a large species with grayish mottling on throat and chest, seems to occur east of the Canal Zone. Specimens considered to be this form have been seen from Rio Calobre about south of the Gulf of San Blas (U. S. N. M., ), and from Cana (U. S. N. M., 50177, ). In the cloud forest above the Chiriqui lagoon, on the slopes of Chiriqui and Horqueta, and in the drier forest down as far as Roquete lives another species allied to talanzancae and having the same sort of tadpole. It may be called Phyllobates nubicola, new species Diagnosis: Closely related to P. tnlanzancae (Cope) from which it may be distinguished by the following characters: the black line on the dorsal surface of the thigh is not hooked, the thigh is red in life and the belly yellow, the tip of toe V reaches past penultimate joint of toe 111, two phalanges of toe IV rcach beyond the tip of toe V, the tip of toe I reaches the penultimate joint of toe 11. From P. Zntinaszcs it magt be distinguished by the white line from the groin reaching the eye, and by the disk of toe V being half the size of the disk of toe IV, as well as by the black throat and swollen third finger of the male, in which characters it agrees with tdamancae. Type spccinzcn: Cat. No , Museum of Zoology, University of Michigan. Adult male, collectcd in rain forest above
8 Boquete on the trail to Chiriqui Grande, 4,500 feet, by F. M. Gaige, May 15, Description of type specinten: Snout moderate, as long as orbit ; loreal region vertical, somewhat concave ; nostril nearer tip of snout than eye; interorbital space much broader than upper eyelid; tympanum indistinct, 1/3 the size of eye; disks well developed, smaller than tympanum ; third finger swollen, as wide as disk; disk of toe I half as large as that of toe 11; Right forefoot of male of Phyllobates nz~bicola, ventral surface, ~ 7%. disk of toe V half as large as that of toe IV; tip of toe I reaches penultimate joint of toe 11; tip of toe I1 reaches antepenultimate joint of toe 111; tip of toe I11 reaches antepenultimate joint of toe IV; two phalanges of toe IV beyond tip of toe V; tip of toe V reaches past penultimate joint of toe IJI; two small metatarsal tubercles; a tubercle in the middle of the tarsus ; tibiotarsal articulation reaching eye ; skin smooth. Head and body black above and on sides ; a light line from above eye to groin; a light line under eye above insertion of arm to groin ; chin and throat black, belly mottled black and white: a dark line on anterior edge of thigh; a dark line on dorsal surface of thigh; a dark triangle, apex at vent, corners along thigh; light portions of thigh red, legs and arms uniform dusky ; snout to vent 21 mm. ; head width 7 mm. ; head length 7 mm. ; arm 13 mm. ; leg 28 mm. Smriation,r: Females are white below. Many males have only the throat dark. Many specimens have the lower light line continnous around upper lip. Specimens seen : 30, as follows : Cloud forest above Gutierrez, 6,000 feet on trail from Chiri-
9 Occasionnl Pape7.s of ihe ililt~sezcnz of Zoology 9 quicito to Boquete, Atlantic slope, 6 ; Pacific slope, same trail, under stones and debris along edge of stream 2 miles above Boquete, 3,900 feet, 11 (U. Mich., 58286) ; same trail, wet forest 4,500-5,500 feet, 8 (U. llich., 58289, 58291) ; rain forest by last creek on trail on Pacific slope, 4,500 feet, 5. BB. C. CC. D. DD. Key to Central Anzerican fornzs of Phyllobates Dorso-lateral line yellow, throat of both sexes blaclr, belly black with fine yellow lines... P. lugubris (Schmidt), (Costa Rica and western Panamb). Dorso-lateral line white. Throat and chest of both sexes mottled with gray, disk of toe I = disk of toe I1... P. kingsbul-yi Bonlenger (eastern Panama to Ecuador). Throat and chest of female always in~maculate, disk of toe I = l/z dislr of toe 11. White line from groin not reaching eye, dislr of toe V = dislr of toe IV, throat of male white... P. latinasus (Cope) (Costa Rica to Colombia). White line from groin reaching eye, dislr of toe V = % disk of toe IV, throat of male blaclr. Anvil-shaped blaclr marlcillg 011 thigh, thigh not red in life, tip of toe V not reaching penultimate joint of toe IV... P. talamancae (Cope) (Costa Rica, western Panam&). Linear blaclr marlring on thigh, thigh red in life, tip of toe V reaching penultimate joint of toe IV... P. nubicola Dunn (western Panamb at high altitudes). Save for P. kingsburyi we saw all these carrying their tiny tadpoles. Tadpoles of latinasus, talanzancae, and nubicola are at hand. Similar habits have been described for trinitntis and for sz~bpzcnctatus. Apparently the male carries the very young tadpoles to the stream and leaves them there. There is no evidence that the inale of Phyllobates gets the tadpoles from the water. The stream at La Lorna contained all stages from the tiny young ones mm. long to the transforming specimens. A'Iales carrying tadpoles wcrc put into water and the tadpoles left the parent and swam away. Nothing was seen op the eggs or the mating. The tadpoles of latinnszls are similar in all respects to the described tadpoles of sylvntica, triniiatis and subpunctntus. The tadpoles of talanzancne and of nz~bicola are very different.
10 10 University of ilfichiga?t Diagnosis of Zhe inature tadpole of P. latinasus: Spiracle sinistral, anus dextral, eye invisible from the ventral surface, upper fin crest extending to end of body, distance from spiracle to base of hind limb contained 1.2 times in its distance from the snout, labial teeth 2/3, light grayish brown, fine dots on tail and on crests, greatest length 36 mm. Description of nzntzc~e tadpole of P. latinasus: Length of body contained 2.9 times in total length; width of body 1.4 in its own length; nostril equidistant between eye and snout; eye dorsal, not visible from below, nearer to snout than to spiracle ; distance between nostrils = interorbital width = width of mouth; spiracle sinistral, its distance from the base of the hind legs 1.2 times in its distance from the snout; anus dextral; depth of the muscular portion of the tail contained twice in greatest depth of tail. Upper labium with two series of teeth equal in length, inner divided in the middle for a distance equal to 1/4 the length of either half; lower labium with three equal series of teeth; papillate border of mouth broadly absent anteriorly, upper row of teeth forming border; light grayish brown above, darker spots on base of tail and on crests. Total length 32 mm., head and body 11 mm, tail 21 mm. Diagnosis of nzature tadpole of P. talanzancae: Spiracle sinistral, anus dextral, eye invisible from the ventral surface, upper fin crest well developed only on distal 2/3 of tail, spiracle equidistant between snout and base of hind limb, no labial teeth, brownish with a blaclr streak on upper edge of muscular part of tail, greatest length 33 mm. Desc~iption of nzatzcre tadpole of P. tnlanzancae: Length of body contained 3.4 times in total length; width of body 1.3 in its own length; nostril equidistant between eye and snout; eye dorsal, not visible from below, nearer to snout than to spiracle; distance between nostrils less than interorbital width, less than width of mouth; spiracle sinistral, equidistant between snout and base of hind legs; anus dextral; depth of muscular portion of tail at base contained 11/4 times in greatest depth of tail; no labial teeth; a broad labial disk, the posterior portion of which is twice as deep as the anterior, papil-
11 Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology 11 late throughout; brown, posterior half of tail with black line on upper edge of muscle, some mottlings on other parts of muscle and a few dots on crests; total 31 mm., head and body 9, tail 22. Many of the tadpoles are lighter in color than the described one but in all the dark line on the tail can be made out. These two sorts of tadpoles were common in the stream at La Lorna. Those of latinaszbs were similar to Rana tadpoles in appearance and in actions. The tadpoles of talamancae seemed to remain in the depest parts of the pools and were very active and darter-like in their movements. Three tadpoles from near Boquete: "under low stones in washed out cavity at edge of small stream, 4,100 feet," collected by the Gaiges, February 26, 1923, are much like the tadpoles of tnlamancae, but with quite obvious differences. They are probably the larvae of nubicola. Diagnosis of mature tadpole of P. nubicola: Spiracle sinistral, anus dextral, eye invisible from the ventral surface, upper fin crest well developed only on distal 2/3 of tail, distance from spiracle to base of hind limb contained 1.3 times in its distance feom the snout, labial teeth 1/0, uniform brown, largest of the three 32 mm. long. Descriptio~z of nzatqcre tadpole of P. nz~bicola: Length of body contained 3.2 times in total length; nostril nearer snout than to eye; eye dorsal, not visible from below; eye nearer snout than to spiracle; distance between nostrils = interorbital width, less than width of mouth; spiracle sinistral, its distance from the base of the hind limb contained 1.2 times in its distance from the snout; anus dextral; depth of muscular portion of tail at base is the greatest depth of tail ; labial teeth 1/0 ; the row of teeth not as long as width of beak ; a few teeth between tooth row and beak perhaps represent a rudimentary inner upper row; a broad labial disk, posterior part twice as deep as anterior, papillate throughout; brown, practically uniform, crests pale; total length 32 mm., head and body 10 mm., tail 22 mm. In both adult and tadpole nz~bicola is intermediate between latinasz~s and talamancae.
12 Matters of coilsiderable general biological interest are suggested by the forms described above. A Hyla with the habits but not the structure of an Agalychnis; Phyllobates whose aclults are so similar as to have been considered conspecific by three observers but whose tadpoles differ in the most extraordinary fashion; these support the precedence in time of function over form, and the possibility of apparent reversal of the biogenetic law, owing to different larval habits and similar adult habits. The case of lricgalophrys seems much like that of Phyllobates. Adult and larva live in two differeilt worlds, and while the general environment and habits of most species are more alike as larvae than as adults, the reverse may be, and in these cases undoubtedly is, true. The much more profound changes which attend metamorphosis in frogs than in salamailders lead one to marvel why neoteny is unkaown in the former while fairly common in the latter.
14 PLATE I. 1. Tadpole of Hyla uranochroa, side view, x2. la. Mouth of tadpole of Hyla uranochroa, x6. 2. Tadpole of Hyla albomarginata, side view, x2. 2a. Mouth of tadpole of Hyla alboma~~ginata, xg.
16 PLATE I1 3. Tadpole of Phyllobates talamancae, side view, ~ 2%. 3a. Mouth of tadpole of Phyllobates talanzancae, x7. 4. Tadpole of Phyllobates nubicola, side view, ~2%. 4a. Mouth of tadpole of Plzyllobates nzcbicola, x7. 5. Tadpole of Phyllobates latinasus, side view, ~2%. 5a. Mouth of tadpole of Plzyllobates latinasus, x7.
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NOTES ON TWO CRO$SES BETWEEN DIFFERENT RACES OF PIGEONS. T. H. MORGAN. The present note is intended to record the results of a few crosses with pigeons. Through a series of accidents the experi ment came
Genus Vol. 13 (3): 409-415 Wroc³aw, 30 IX 2002 A new species of Myrmarachne from Kenya (Araneae: Salticidae) WANDA WESO OWSKA 1 and KATHRYN SALM 2 1 Zoological Institute, Wroc³aw University, Sienkiewicza
Arkansas Fish What is a fish? A fi sh is an animal that breathes water with gills. Some people call any animal that lives in water a fi sh, but lots of other animals in rivers and lakes like frogs, turtles
Unit ART I: UNIT FIVE FIGURE DRAWING CONTENTS I. THE HEAD.................................. The Grid..................................... Outline...................................... 7 Proportions..................................
Red-shouldered Hawk red-shouldered Hawk (Buteo lineatus) OVErViEw Red-shouldered Hawks are large buteos, slightly smaller than Red-tailed Hawks. They have long, somewhat broad wings that are slightly squared
information leaflet Insect identification sheet To enable you to identify the insect you have in your home, we have provided some identification sheets. These depict the most common pest species that you
South Florida Science Museum Frog Dissection Program Curriculum PROGRAM DESCRIPTION Students enjoy expanding their knowledge of body systems with hands-on dissections. Study anatomical structures and how
Episode: Smoky Mountain Diversity EXPLORING NORTH CAROLINA Discover a Species MATERIALS & PREPARATION Computers with Internet access Make copies of Fact Sheet and Assignment Sheet, one per group of four.
THE LIZARD GENUS PHENACOSAURUS. EMMETT REID DUNN Examination of 64 specimens of this endemic Colombian genus in the collections of the Instituto de Ciencias Naturales, the Instituto de La Salle in Bogota,
FEDERATION CYNOLOGIQUE INTERNATIONALE (AISBL) SECRETARIAT GENERAL: 13, Place Albert 1 er B 6530 Thuin (Belgique) 10.01.2011/EN FCI-Standard N 73 SCOTTISH TERRIER M.Davidson, illustr. NKU Picture Library
L10 Frog Dissection_Internal Page 1 of 10 STUDENT LABORATORY PACKET LAB # 10 Bull Frog: Internal Examination Student s Name Edited version from Prentice Hall Lab. Manual Lab Instructor Date Points Objectives:
C5 Elbow Flexors Biceps Brachii, Brachialis Patient Position: The shoulder is in neutral rotation, neutral flexion/extension, and adducted. The elbow is fully extended, with the forearm in full supination.
Cycles of life Some animals die of old age, some die of disease, some are killed and eaten by other animals. But the world does not run out of animals because more are being born or hatched all the time.
GENERAL ANATOMY TERMINOLOGIES: ANATOMICAL POSITIONS, ANATOMICAL PLANES, TERMS OF POSITION. LEARNING OBJECTIVES: At the end of the lecture, students should be able to: Define various anatomical positions
A DESCENDANT OF MOBY DICK, OR A WHITE SPERM WHALE SEIJI (KIMURA) OHSUMI "Moby Dick, or the white whale" which was written by a great novelist Herman Melville in 19th century, is commended as the highest
Graphics Specifications for Aluminum Cans Artwork for aluminum can printing has a number of special requirements that must be addressed before it is ready for production. The Printing Surface The printing
Exploring the World Classroom Activity The Classroom Activity introduces students to the context of a performance task, so they are not disadvantaged in demonstrating the skills the task intends to assess.
CHAPTER 1 How to look at a chest X-ray 1.1 Basic interpretation is easy 2 1.2 Technical quality 4 1.3 Scanning the PA film 10 1.4 How to look at the lateral film 13 1.1 Basic interpretation is easy 1.1
DRAWING WORKSHOP Learning to sketch for patient notes Surgical Art Formulaic Drawing Method Formulaic figure drawing systems involve using abstract rhythms and interlocking shapes to construct the human
a Wild About... Rutland County Council Nature notes Frogs belong to a group of animals called amphibians, which also includes newts and toads. Amphibians live both on land and in water. Water is needed
Article 56.9,33N XLI.- PRELIMINARY DIAGNOSIS OF AN APPARENTLY NEW FAMILY OF INSECTIVORES. BY H. E. ANTHONY. PLATE XXIII. In July, 1916, while searching for remains of fossil mammals in Porto Rico, in accordance
ACAROLOGIA A quarterly journal of acarology, since 1959 Publishing on all aspects of the Acari All information: http://www1.montpellier.inra.fr/cbgp/acarologia/ email@example.com Acarologia is
Simplified Positioning for Dental Radiology Prepared by: Animal Dental Care Tony M. Woodward DVM, Dipl. AVDC 5520 N. Nevada Ave. Suite 150 Colorado Springs, CO 80918 (719) 536-9949 firstname.lastname@example.org www.wellpets.com
Baby Boom This web lab was adapted from materials from Joan Carlson, Jack Doepke, Judy Jones and Randyll Warehime. Background In this web lab, students explore how much variety in phenotype can be produced
12.01.2011/EN FEDERATION CYNOLOGIQUE INTERNATIONALE (AISBL) SECRETARIAT GENERAL: 13, Place Albert 1 er B 6530 Thuin (Belgique) FCI-Standard N 122 LABRADOR RETRIEVER M.Davidson, illustr. NKU Picture Library
4-H Poultry Round Robin Showmanship Questions: Q: In order for a female to lay eggs, does she need the presence of a male? A: No, only for fertile eggs to be produced. Q: In what part of the hens reproductive
5 Urban Poling WARM-UP EXERCISES* To create a warm-up, follow the examples below. Repeat each exercise, moving smoothly and rhythmically, for about 30 seconds. For exercises where your poles are planted
Idaho s Native Trout A Trout in the Classroom supplement Designed as a supplemental lesson for Idaho Trout in the Classroom. Conceived, designed, and written by the Committee of the Idaho Chapter of the
Blackspotted (top) and blackstripe (right) topminnows look very similar and can be hard to distinguish as both species can have spots. The spots are more numerous and darker on blackspotted topminnows.
Name: Date: Life Cycle of a Butterfly Life cycle refers to the stages of development, growth and reproduction that a living thing goes through. The butterfly's life cycle is made up of four stages: egg,
Human Growth and Reproduction Sperm reach ovum and cluster around it Only one sperm is allowed to penetrate egg When the sperm penetrates the egg, the egg immediately releases a chemical creating a hard
5 Urban Poling WARM-UP EXERCISES* To create a warm-up, choose 3 or 4 of the exercises below. Repeat each exercise, moving smoothly and rhythmically, for about 30 seconds. For exercises where your poles
Culling Hens Culling hens refers to the identification and removal of the nonlaying or low producing hens from a laying flock. Unless the birds are diseased, they are suitable for marketing or home cooking.
Costa Rican A guide to tell readers about red eye tree frogs Creatures By Hayes.P.Benzan Table of contents Introduction 1 Where in the world 2-3 Body parts 4-5 Prey and predators 6-7 Life cycle 8-9 Conclusion
The North American Bullfrog Information Sheet Where do North American bullfrogs live? The North American Bullfrog (Rana catesbeiana) is an aquatic frog, a member of the family Ranidae, or "true frogs",
Life Cycles of Animals 1. Animals go through the same life cycle as their parents. It starts as a fertilised egg. The fertilized egg develops into an embryo. The embryo develops into a young animal. The