terrestrial vertebrates of Dalsland in southwestern Sweden
Read Online

terrestrial vertebrates of Dalsland in southwestern Sweden a zoogeographic study. by Nils Gerhard Karvik

  • 957 Want to read
  • ·
  • 35 Currently reading

Published by Almqvist & Wiksell in Stockholm .
Written in English



  • Sweden


  • Vertebrates -- Sweden

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p.[222]-227

SeriesActa vertebratica,, v. 3, no. 1
LC ClassificationsQL605 .A28 vol. 3, no. 1
The Physical Object
Pagination239 p.
Number of Pages239
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6020052M
LC Control Number66081152

Download terrestrial vertebrates of Dalsland in southwestern Sweden


Sweden (/ ˈ s w iː. d ə n /; Swedish: Sverige [ˈsvæ̌rjɛ] ()), officially the Kingdom of Sweden (Swedish: Konungariket Sverige [ˈkôːnɵŋaˌriːkɛt ˈsvæ̌rjɛ] ()), is a Nordic country in Northern Europe. It borders Norway to the west and north, Finland to the east, and is connected to Denmark in the southwest by a bridge-tunnel across the Öresund l and largest city: Stockholm, . The distribution and abundance of terrestrial vertebrates in. the jarrah (Eucalyptus marginata) forest, south-western. Australia, in relation to habitat at multiple temporal and. spatial scales. Georgina Yeatman fessional polish of this book undoubtedly stems in large part from the efforts of the editor, Carle Hodge, and the associate editor, Peter Duisberg (Hodge is Science Edi-. Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology, 31 (): Elsevier Scientific Publishing Company, Amsterdam --Printed in The Netherlands BIOGEOGRAPHIC PATTERNS OF TERRESTRIAL VERTEBRATES IN THE SOUTHWEST PACIFIC JOEL CRACRAFT Department of Anatomy, University of Illinois at the Medical Center, Chicago, Ill. Cited by:

Place in Götaland, Sweden. Dalsland is a Swedish traditional province, or landskap, situated in Götaland in southern Sweden. Lying to the west of Lake Vänern, it is bordered by Värmland to the north, Västergötland to the southeast, Bohuslän to the west, and Norway to the es: Västra Götaland County, Värmland County.   Therefore, non-viraemic transmission between co-feeding subadult ticks on rodents and possibly on other terrestrial vertebrates may occur in Sweden even in the summer and early autumn. Another factor that may influence the proportion of nymphs that will infest small mammals is the water content of the air layer close to and in the ground [62,63]. Ticks are Cited by: “Tattarplågan” is a book in Swedish published in The author, Carl-Martin Bergstrand, was a folklorist and ethnographer mostly Author: Tidlösa.   Of the bones recovered from excavations in lowland caves on Palawan in , (45%) were identified to at least family level and (24%) to genus or species level (Reis, unpub. data). In total, they yielded 11 orders, 30 families, 31 genera, and 28 species of precisely identified terrestrial by:

Báldi A,Csorba G andKorsós Z () Setting priorities for the conservation of wildlife species in Hungary, a preliminary report. In: Bissonette JA andKrausman PR (eds) Integrating People and Wildlife for a Sustainable Future. Proceedings of the First International Wildlife Management Congress, pp Cited by: Hotspots of total species (a), rare species (b) and threatened species (c) richness. Red shading shows cells that are hotspots for all three groups, yellow for two groups, and green for one group. Hotspots are the richest 5% of non-zero by: Bohusläns is bordering to Norway and in the east to Dalsland and Västergötland. The city of Gothenburg is located partially in Bohuslän, Västergötland’s border runs at Hisingen in Gothenburg. Gothenburg is with its around , inhabitants Sweden's second largest city and offers a variety of activities, including Liseberg amusement park.   Reguero MA, Gasparini Z () Late cretaceous-early tertiary marine and terrestrial vertebrates from James Ross Basin, Antarctic Peninsula: a review. In: Rabassa J, Borla ML (eds) Antarctic Peninsula and Tierra del Fuego: years of Swedish-Argentine scientific cooperation at the end of the world. Taylor Francis, London, pp 55–76 Google Cited by: 2.