Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. by Donald Elvin Savage

Cover of: Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. | Donald Elvin Savage

Published by Johnson Reprint Corp. in New York .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Bats.,
  • Paleontology -- Colombia.,
  • Paleontology -- Miocene.

Edition Notes

Book details

SeriesUniversity of California publications. Bulletin of the Department of Geological Sciences -- v. 28, no.12, University of California publications in geological sciences -- v. 28, no.12.
The Physical Object
Pagination357-365p.
Number of Pages365
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL22374468M

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Get this from a library. A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. [Donald E Savage]. Savage, D. E A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America University of California Publications, Bulletin of the Department of Geological Sciences 28 Schlosser, M O.

Über einige fossile Säugetiere aus dem Oligocän von Ägypten Zoologischer Anzeiger, Leipzig 35 Cited by: Book. Jan ; Nancy Simmons; A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America.

Although general hypotheses of the origin of bats in South America can be inferred based on. A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. University of California Publications in the Geological Sciences, Mammalian Biology in South America, Pymatuning Laboratory of Ecology, University of Pittsburgh, Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia Publication, 6: Cited by:   Although the fossil record of bats is notoriously poor, the subfamily Phyllostominae is among the few bat groups to include fossil representatives.

Specimens assigned to phyllostomine genera are known from Mid-Miocene deposits in Colombia, northern South America (Savage,Czaplewski, ). The availability of fossil specimens, in Cited by:   Abstract. This new theory about the origin of blood-feeding in bats is based on four main premises: (1) that the diets and feeding behaviour of some bats have always varied; (2) that the Miocene mammal fauna of South America included many large (≥ 2 kg body mass) forms; (3) that wounds offered protovampaire bats the opportunity to feed on blood; and (4) that sharp, strong upper incisor teeth.

A new genus and species of fossil bat is described from New Zealand’s only pre-Pleistocene Cenozoic terrestrial fauna, the early Miocene St Bathans Fauna of Central Otago, South Island. Bayesian.

Kay RF, Madden RH (b) Mammals and rainfall: paleoecology of the middle Miocene at La Venta (Colombia, South America). J Hum Evol 32(2–3)– CrossRef Google Scholar Kay RF, Meldrum DJ () A new small Platyrrhine and the phyletic position of Callitrichinae. The first fossil phyllostomatid, Notonycteris is from the late Miocene (Savage, ).

Although fossils of phyUostomatid bats have not been found in earlier geological strata, workers have indi- cated that the lines that gave rise to the Phyllostomat- idae were diverged from the vespertilionid stock at least in the Eocene and probably earlier.

A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. Univ. Calif. Publ. Bull. Dept. Geol. Pleistocene changes in the fauna and flora of South America.

Science. A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. University of California Publications, Bulletin of the Department of Geological Sciences, – SAZIMA, I. Aspectos do comportamento alimentar do morcego hematófago, Desmodus rotundus, na região de Campinas.

São Paulo. Bolm. Zool., São Paulo. 3:   Bats are unique among mammals in their use of powered flight and their widespread capacity for laryngeal echolocation. Understanding how and when these and other abilities evolved could be improved by examining the bat fossil record.

However, the fossil record of bats is commonly believed to be very poor. Quantitative analyses of this record have rarely been attempted, so it has been. Phyllostomidae is a large (> species), diverse clade of Neotropical bats. Different species in this family feed on blood, insects, vertebrates, nectar, pollen, and fruits.

A new bat of the genus Vampyressa from Guyana, South America, with a brief systematic review of the genus. Life Sciences Contributions, Royal Ontario Museum 1– BHL; Additional references. Peterson, R.L. The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.

Methods: Emballonurid bats constitutes an important element of the bat fauna in Colombia. Herein, museum voucher specimens were used as primary source to generate a checklist of emballonurid bats from Colombia.

In addition, selected museum voucher. For bats, a few clades represent disproportionate amounts of the ecological diversity of the entire order (Simmons & Conway ).

The best example is of the New World bat family Phyllostomidae. The oldest known fossils from this family are from the Miocene of Colombia suggesting a tropical origin (Savage ; Czaplewski ; Jones et al. Reprinted from BULLETIN OF TH E SOUTHERN CALIFORN IA ACADEMY OF SCIENCES Vol.

71, No. I, April p. 54 Made ill Ille United States oj America THE PHYLLOSTOMATID BAT, VA MPYRESSA BROCK/, IN COLOMBIA xx ~XXl K5 XX xx Accepted for publication April l, Sloths are a group of arboreal Neotropical xenathran mammals, constituting the suborder Folivora.

Noted for slowness of movement, they spend most of their lives hanging upside down in the trees of the tropical rain forests of South America and Central America.

They are considered to be most closely related to anteaters, together making up the xenarthran order Pilosa. There are six extant. The oldest known fossils of this family are from the Miocene of Colombia, suggesting a tropical origin to the family.

This group comprises 55 genera and species [ 28 ] that exhibit strong latitudinal diversity gradients [ 29 – 32 ], which determines much of the gradient for all bats in the New World (figure 2). Between June 28 and July 1,while conducting studies on the karyotypes of phyllostomatid bats, the authors collected three specimens of Vampyressa brocki in mature tropical rainforest at Leticia, Amazonas.

Colombia. Measurements and representative karyotypes are presented. A Miocene scene depicting an aquatic faunal assemblage inhabiting La Venta, Colombia.

The duck-faced alligatoroid is extinct whereas the fishes and turtle belong to groups that are still extant. A Miocene Phyllostomatid Bat from Colombia, South America. University of California, Department of Geology,Bulletin of the Department of Geology, University of California, 28 (12):15 figures.

Printed wraps, minor signs of use and age, very good condition. $ The group was first defined by Hettner in in the area of the town after which it is named; Honda, Tolima. In andthe group was defined as a formation by Royo and Gómez. The first author who used the name Honda for a group, was American zoologist who studied the La Venta fauna in detail, Ruben Arthur isions of the group have been proposed by many different authors.

NASA's CALIPSO satellite has measured the amount of dust transported by wind from the Sahara to the Amazon: an average million tons of dust are windblown out of the Sahara each year, at 15 degrees west longitude, across 1, miles (2, km) over the Atlantic Ocean (some dust falls into the Atlantic), then at 35 degrees West longitude at.

Find link is a tool written by Edward Betts. searching for Early Miocene found ( total) alternate case: early Miocene Borhyaenidae ( words) exact match in snippet view article find links to article to six species in three genera.

The best studied borhyaenids are the early Miocene taxa, particularly from fossil sites in the southernmost part of Patagonia. Stenoderma rufum, one of the least known neotropical stenodermine bats (Jones et al, ), is similar to mainland South American phyllo- stomatids {Carollia, Artibeus, and Desmodus) but differs from other Puerto Rican phyllostomatid bats {A.

jamaicensis, B. cavernarum, M. redmani, and E. bombifrons) in albumin mobility. The Miocene (/ ˈ m aɪ. ə ˌ s iː n, ˈ m aɪ. oʊ-/ MY-ə-seen, MY-oh-) is the first geological epoch of the Neogene Period and extends from about (Ma). The Miocene was named by Charles Lyell; its name comes from the Greek words μείων (meiōn, "less") and καινός (kainos, "new") and means "less recent" because it has 18% fewer modern sea invertebrates than the Pliocene.

Sturnira is the most speciose genus of New World leaf-nosed bats (Phyllostomidae).We name Sturnira adrianae, new taxon is born polytypic, divided into a larger subspecies (S. adrianae) widespread in the mountains of northern and western Venezuela, and northern Colombia, and a smaller subspecies (S.

caripana) endemic to the mountains of northeastern Venezuela. Fossils of family Phyllostomidae date back to the Miocene in Colombia and the Pleistocene in North, Central and South America. This family's debated relationship dates back towhen genus Phyllostomus, the first official grouping of phyllostomid bats, became recognized.

The first true birds evolved during the late Jurassic period, and went on to become one of the most successful and diverse branches of vertebrate life on earth.

In this slideshow, you'll find pictures and detailed profiles of over 50 prehistoric and recently extinct birds, ranging from Archaeopteryx to the Passenger Pigeon. The La Venta Fauna, of Colombia's Magdalena River valley, is a singularly important record of land vertebrates in the Neogene tropical realm of South Africa.

The Magdalena drains into the Atlantic Ocean within five degrees of the equator. It is thus within the present tropical zone, as it was in the Miocene. Biogeography of the bats of South America.

En: M.A. Mares & H.H. Genoways (eds). A Miocene phyllostomatid bat from Colombia, South America. University of California Publications. South America was isolated during most of the Cenozoic, and it was home to an endemic fauna.

The South American Native Ungulates (SANUs) exhibited high taxonomical, morphological, and ecological diversity and were widely distributed on the continent.

However, most. The Paleocene, (/ ˈ p æ l. ə ˌ s iː n,-i. oʊ- ˈ p eɪ. l i-,-l i. oʊ-/ PAL-ee-ə-seen, -⁠ee-oh- PAY-lee- -⁠lee-oh-) or Palaeocene, is a geological epoch that lasted from about 66 to 56 million years ago (mya). It is the first epoch of the Paleogene Period in the modern Cenozoic name is a combination of the Ancient Greek palæo- meaning "old" and the Eocene Epoch.

Read "South American and Antarctic Continental Cenozoic Birds Paleobiogeographic Affinities and Disparities" by Claudia P. Tambussi available from Rakuten Kobo. Modern birds (Neornithes) are represented by two big lineages, the Palaeognathae (Tinamiformes + Ratitae) and the Neogna.

In South & Central America: Smilodon (the only sabre-toothed cat known to have existed in South America) may be depicted on pre-Columbian pottery in Colombia. Striped cats with long fangs, slightly smaller than jaguars, are reported from the montane forests of Ecuador and Colombia, and are speculated to be a smaller, more specialised form of.

At right: Fringe-lipped bat Trachops cirrhosus, a widespread species of Central and South America that eats seeds, fruits, arthropods and lizards in addition to frogs. Images: National Wildlife Service, wikipedia, public domain (original here); Karin Schneeberger/ Felineora, wikipedia CC BY (original here).

Cyonasua-group procyonids ranged across South America, from Venezuela and Colombia in the north (Forasiepi et al. ) to Argentina and Uruguay in the south (Reguero and Candela ; Tarquini et al.

; Soibelzon et al. ).Most specimens of Cyonasua-group procyonids come from sites of late Miocene to early Pliocene age (Huayquerian to Chapadmalalan. Mammals of South America.

Volume 1. Marsupials, Xenarthrans, Shrews, and Bats | Alfred L. Gardner | download | B–OK. Download books for free. Find books. This book provides an attractive and informative overview of Colombian landscapes and their geological evolution, including comprehensive descriptions of seventeen key selected sites in the country.

It provides insight into the geomorphological diversity of Colombian landscapes characterized by climatic and topographic variation.ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: In English; abstract also in Spanish.

Description: 37 pages: illustrations, maps ; 28 cm. Data acquisition. Contributors to The Mammals of South America, VolRodents [] revised both the taxonomy and spatial distribution of each species of rodent occurring in South was the most comprehensive revision of taxonomy since [] and of their geographic ranges since [].We used the maps presented in the book to generate a digital image of the map for each .

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