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21. Horace Burrington Baker
AMU Charter Member; 9th president, 1940. education PhD. University of michigan,1920. Baker, HB 1909. Key to the genera of Gastopoda of michigan.
Horace Burrington Baker 25 January 1889 - 11 March 1971 (photo taken 27 April 1968, Philadelphia, PA - courtesy of the MCZ) Born : Sioux City, Iowa. Died : Havertown, Pennsylvania. Occupation : Zoologist, Malacologist. Lt. U.S. Army, 1917-18; Instructor, University of Pennsylvania, 1920; Assistant Professor, 1926, Associate Professor, 1928; Professor, 1939-59. Business Manager, 1932-56, and editor, 1957-70, of the Nautilus. AMU Charter Member; 9th president, 1940. Education : PhD. University of Michigan, 1920. Research Interests : Collected in Mexico, 1910, 1926; Venezuela, 1919; Curacao, 1922; Idaho, 1929, 1931; Jamaica, 1933; Puerto Rico, 1939. Research concentrated on anatomy, Pulmonata, Zonitidae, and nomenclature. Data from : Abbott, R.T., and M.E. Young (eds.). 1973. American Malacologists: A national register of professional and amateur malacologists and private shell collectors and biographies of early American mollusk workers born between 1618 and 1900. American Malacologists, Falls Church, Virginia. Consolidated/Drake Press, Philadelphia. 494 pp. Other References Partial Bibliography: Baker, H.B. 1909. Key to the genera of Gastopoda of Michigan. Michigan Academy of Science 11:134-140.

22. A Plant Bibliography
University Microfilms, Ann Arbor, michigan. 56. 1971. Plants of the Philippines.For Science education Center. genera et Species Plantarum Zeylandica.
The Krib Plants [E-mail]
A Plant Bibliography
  • aquatic plant references
    aquatic plant references
    Date: Mon, 02 Oct 1995
    Up to Plants The Krib [E-mail]
  • 23. Cv
    of michigan. education. include lectures on comparative morphology, anatomy, andecological/economic significance of families and their included genera and a
    Curriculum Vitae RESEARCH INTERESTS PUBLICATIONS COURSES ROBYN J. BURNHAM email Museum of Paleontology University of Michigan Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1079 FAX: 734-936-1380 PROFESSIONAL POSITION: Associate Curator of Paleontology and Associate Professor of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Michigan ADJUNCT POSITIONS: Research Associate, Smithsonian Institution; Research Associate, Missouri Botanical Garden; Associate Professor, Geological Sciences, Univ. of Michigan; Associate Curator, Herbarium, Univ. of Michigan RESEARCH INTERESTS EDUCATION Aldo Leopold Leadership Fellowship (Ecological Society of America) 2001 Ph.D., Botany, University of Washington 1987 M.S., Botany, University of Washington 1983 B.S., Botany, University of California, Berkeley 1980 SOME PUBLICATIONS (click on link for pdf file) Burnham, R.J Is Conservation Biology a Paleontological Pursuit? Palaios.16(5):423-424. Burnham, R.J., Nigel C. A. Pitman, Kirk R. Johnson and Peter Wilf , 2001. Habitat-related error in estimating temperatures from leaf margins in a humid tropical forest. American Journal of Botany. Volume 88(6):1096-1102. Sanchez-Villagra, M.R., R. J. Burnham, D. Campbell, R. M. Feldmann, E. S. Gaffney, R. F. Kay, R. Lozsan, R. Purdy, and J. G. M. Thewissen

    24. BUBL LINK / 5:15 Internet Resources: Zoology
    Author University of michigan Subjects amphibians, birds, fish birds, ecology,fish, genetics education, zoology DeweyClass for over 2,000 genera and 9,000
    BUBL LINK / 5:15 Catalogue of Internet Resources Home Search Subject Menus A-Z ... About
    See also: animal husbandry A-Z Index Titles Descriptions
  • Animal Characteristics Table
  • Animal Diversity Web
  • BIODIDAC: Bank of Digital Resources for Teaching Biology ...
  • Zoonomen: Zoological Nomenclature Resource (Birds of the World) Page last updated: 17 March 2003 Comments:
    This service provides networked access to the BIOSIS Previews database, which is the electronic version of Biological Abstracts, the largest printed reference publication for life sciences research information, and Biological Abstracts/RRM (Reports, Reviews, Meetings), the companion printed reference to books, meetings, and research reviews. Thousands of life science journals, as well as international meetings and books from more than 90 countries, are monitored for inclusion in BIOSIS Previews. The database contains bibliographic information from 1985 onwards for traditional areas of biology such as botany, zoology, and microbiology, as well as related fields such as agriculture, pharmacology, biophysics, ecology, bioengineering, and experimental clinical medicine. Subscription required.
    Author: EDINA, Edinburgh University
  • 25. Morels
    the third week in May, is the biggest in michigan. Other genera in the Morchellaceae,and the genus Gyromitra botanical garden or a Continuing education program
    Home Catalog
    Morels: Pitted Delights
    Every spring the woods are filled with people searching for edible morels. Morels are wonderfully delicious and fairly easy to identify. Their appearance in the spring occurs at a time when people are eager to resume outdoor activity. Fresh morels are offered for retail purchase at $20.00 to $24.00 a pound ($40 to $50 U.S. dollars per kilo.) No wonder mushroom hunters take to the woods to gather this delicacy for free.
    Favorite spots for collecting morels are a closely guarded secret, and wars have even broken out among commercial collectors in the Pacific Northwest! Collectors are so passionate that festivals are held in northern Michigan with prizes awarded for the largest morel, the most morels, the best recipe, etc. The Boyne City Morel Festival, in the third week in May, is the biggest in Michigan. In 1994, 17,000 collectors attended the festival.
    Morels are the fruiting body of a fungus that lives in the soil. When the soil temperature and moisture conditions are right the fungus produces morels, containing the spores of the fungus. The wind carries the spores to new habitats, where they germinate and produce a new individual of the morel fungus. The pitted, spongy cap on the white stem in the picture contains the spores. Some caps are black, gray or even white depending on the species of morel fungus.
    True morels are the fruiting body of a species of fungus in the genus

    26. October Links
    and the Cooperative State Research, education, and Extension University, Iowa StateUniversity, michigan State University on the families and genera of the
    Scott's Botanical Links Leigh's Links October 1997 Scott's Botanical Links Oklahoma Past Links: October 31, 1997 - Beyond...the Black Stump
    Here's an internet wonder-link from the master, Scott himself, who has lost no time in finding Australia's most sizzling site, with its electrifying 10,000 external links to living in Australia and living in general. Find out anything, from football ("footy") to El Niño, along with plenty of plant details from Australian Plants Online ( what a coincidence! ) and the gardening section, or by hopping over to "the Stump's" hometown in Nillumbik for a look at how to manage the native plant life there. What does "Beyond the Black Stump" mean? "As far as I know, 'Beyond The Black Stump' is an Australian expression which means 'remoteness.' It generally indicates something is a long way away and in the middle of nowhere (in the boondocks?). Apparently there was a telephone exchange in the Merriwagga/Griffith area called Black Stump and legend has it that in 1886 a woman named Barbara Blair was incinerated in a bushfire. When her husband returned he found her charred remains and sadly described her form as resembling a black stump and the name stuck, " writes the creator of this site, Peter Garriga, Nillumbik, Australia (****) LF
    October 30, 1997

    27. Scott's Botanical Links--April 2002
    of Crop and Soil Sciences, michigan State University. Biology Section of the WesternCape education Department in with locating some of the more common genera.
    Scott's Botanical LinksApril 2002
    Home Page Past links:
    April 30, 2002 - Discover Life
    This site helps teachers, students, scientists, and other citizens to learn about nature and report their findings on the Web. Organizers plan to integrate the myriad information and databases on the web into an integrated form. Current projects include ID nature guides, checklists of specific locations, conservation, education, and nature days. Part of these efforts represent a grassroots approach to collection of environmental data. (***) -S
    April 29, 2002 - Categorical Glossary for the Flora of North America Project
    The Hunt Institute hosts this database of morphological terms used in the "Flora of North America" project. As noted in the introduction, which is located at , these terms are sometimes used in a lax sense and this glossary is meant to keep the terms more strictly defined. This database is by Robert W. Kiger and Duncan M. Porter. [I would guide all to the introduction, but it does not have a link to the actual database!] (***) -S
    April 26, 2002

    28. EMedicine - Diphyllobothrium Latum Infection : Article By Alia Rai, MD
    MD, Professor, Departments of Pediatrics and Human Development, michigan State University isan example of the genera under Pseudophyllidea Continuing education.
    (advertisement) Home Specialties CME PDA ... Patient Education Articles Images CME Patient Education Advanced Search Link to this site Back to: eMedicine Specialties Pediatrics Parasitology
    Diphyllobothrium Latum Infection
    Last Updated: November 1, 2002 Rate this Article Email to a Colleague Synonyms and related keywords: fish tapeworm, broad tapeworm, Diphyllobothrium latum, D latum, diphyllobothriasis, megaloblastic anemia AUTHOR INFORMATION Section 1 of 11 Author Information Introduction Clinical Differentials ... Bibliography
    Author: Alia Rai, MD , Adolescent Medicine Fellow, Department of Pediatrics, West Virginia University Coauthor(s): Martin Weisse, MD , Program Director, Associate Professor, Department of Pediatrics, West Virginia University Alia Rai, MD, is a member of the following medical societies: American Academy of Pediatrics American Medical Association , and Society for Adolescent Medicine Editor(s): Ashir Kumar, MD , Professor, Departments of Pediatrics and Human Development, Michigan State University College of Medicine and EW Sparrow Hospital; Mary L Windle, PharmD

    29. OCR Document
    According to the genera Accounting Office, for example Department of education SecretaryRod Paige, and the 15 came from as far away as michigan, Idaho, Florida
    CHARTER The Secretary AUTHORITY The Commission on Opportunity in Athletics (Commission) is established by the Secretary of Education, and is governed by the provisions of the Federal Advisory Committee Act (FACA) (P.L. 92-463, as amended; 5 U.S.C.A. Appendix 2). BACKGROUND The 30dl anniversary of Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 ("Title IX”) is upon us. Title IX, signed into law by President Nixon, prohibits recipients of Federal funds from discriminating on the basis of sex. This landmark legislation and evolving societal attitudes regarding the "proper" role of women largely explain many of the opportunities that women now enjoy. Prior to the enactment of Title IX, schools and universities receiving federal funds were tree to discriminate against women (and girls), and many did.. This partially explains the paucity of school and collegiate athletic teams prior to the enactment of Title IX. Over the last 20 years, there has been a dramatic increase in the number of women's (and girls') athletic teams at both the high school and college levels. From 1981 to 1999, the total number of college women's teams increased by 66%. The growth of certain women's sports has been explosive during this period. According to the Genera] Accounting Office, for example, colleges created over 846 new women's soccer teams. In 1971, 294,015 girls participated in high school athletics, Today, over 2.5 million girls participate in high school athletics. This represents a 847% increase.

    30. Hort 306 - Lecture 30
    and from numerous taxonomists, who named 6 genera and numerous left South Haven andbegan his secondary education at the michigan Agricultural College (now
    Lecture 29 Index Lecture 31
    History of Horticulture © 2002 Jules Janick, Purdue University
    Lecture 30
    Origins of Horticultural Science
    The origin of horticultural science derives from a confluence of three events: the formation of scientific societies in the 17 th century, the creation of agricultural and horticultural societies in the 18 th century, and the establishment of state-supported agricultural research in the 19 th century. Two seminal horticultural societies were involved: The Horticultural Society of London (later the Royal Horticulture Society ) founded in 1804 and the Society for Horticultural Science (later the American Society for Horticultural Science ) founded in 1903. Three horticulturists can be considered as the Fathers of Horticultural Science: Thomas Andrew Knight, John Lindley, and Liberty Hyde Bailey.
    Philip Miller (1691-1771)
    Miller was Gardener to the Worshipful Company of Apothecaries at their Botanic Garden in Chelsea and is known as the most important garden writer of the 18 th century.

    31. Gulf Coast Research And Education Center
    of Florida Gulf Coast Research and education Center at $107.4 million) ranks fifthbehind California, michigan, Texas and of 54 cultivars from 11 genera in 14
    Gulf Coast Research and Education Center 5007 60th Street East, Bradenton, FL 34203 GCREC-Bradenton Extension Report BRA 2002-5 Evaluation of Assorted Cultivar Species as Bedding Plants – Fall 2000 Richard O. Kelly , Brent K. Harbaugh and Rick Schoellhorn Summary. We evaluated 54 cultivars of assorted species in replicated class tests at the University of Florida Gulf Coast Research and Education Center at Bradenton, Fla. [lat. 27.4 N, long. 82.5 W; AHS Heat Zone 10; USDA (American Horticultural Society, 1999); USDA Cold Hardiness Zone 9b (U. S. National Arboretum, 1990] in the fall of 2000. In this report we provided objective plant measurements of vegetative and flower characteristics ( Table 1 ). Earliness of flowering, flower divergence, as well as 3 subjective ratings took place in early and mid Nov. and Dec. permit readers to evaluate foliage and flower characteristics ( Table 2 ) at different times during the season, and to evaluate performance over time. Subjective ratings were on a scale from 1 to 7 with the highest rating of 7 for excellent. Vegetative and floral ratings were considered outstanding, 4.0 – 4.9 as good performers, and

    least the late Telychian either the michigan Basin or served as a source for the mostnew genera. purposes advancing science and education, including classroom
    CENTERS OF ORIGINATION OF EARLY SILURIAN (LLANDOVERY) STROMATOPOROIDS STOCK, Carl W. , Department of Geological Sciences, Univ of Alabama, Box 870338, Tuscaloosa, AL 35487-0338, and NESTOR, Heldur, Institute of Geology, Tallinn Technical Univ, 7 Estonia Ave, Tallinn, 10143, Estonia Stromatoporoids suffered a severe, although not total, extinction during the latest Ordovician (Ashgill Epoch). Many genera became extinct by the end of the Rawtheyan Age, as did a smaller group by the end of the ensuing Hirnantian Age (the end of the Ordovician). The Ordovician stromatoporoid fauna was dominated by genera in order Labechiida, with a few genera representing order Clathrodictyida also present. The return to pre-extinction levels of abundance and diversity during the Early Silurian (Llandovery Epoch) was at first a gradual process during the Rhuddanian Age and the first half of the subsequent Aeronian Age. In the Rhuddanian two Ordovician hold-over clathrodictyid genera, Clathrodictyon and Ecclimadictyon , prevailed with very rare occurrences of labechiids Pachystylostroma Labechia , and Forolinia . In the late Rhuddanian the first actinostromatid ( Plectostroma ) appeared.

    33. Nat'l Academies Press, Sustainable Agriculture Research And Education In The Fie
    special, ithaca, puttler, affect, genera, biomass, entomogenous 289 PART FIVE Researchand education in the California, Nebraska, Ohio, and michigan, to name a
    Sustainable Agriculture Research and Education in the Field: A Proceedings
    Board on Agriculture ( BOA
    Related Books

    Openbook Linked Table of Contents FRONT MATTER, pp. i-vi CONTENTS, pp. vii-x INTRODUCTION, pp. 1-10 PART ONE: OVERVIEW, pp. 11-106 PART TWO: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION ..., pp. 107-162 PART THREE: RESEARCH AND EDUCATIO..., pp. 163-228 PART FOUR: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION..., pp. 229-288 PART FIVE: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION..., pp. 289-384 PART SIX: SUMMARY, pp. 385-392 APPENDIXES, pp. 393-427 AUTHORS, pp. 428-437 COLOR PLATES, pp. 438-445
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    Openbook Linked Table of Contents FRONT MATTER, pp. i-vi CONTENTS, pp. vii-x INTRODUCTION, pp. 1-10 PART ONE: OVERVIEW, pp. 11-106 PART TWO: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION ..., pp. 107-162 PART THREE: RESEARCH AND EDUCATIO..., pp. 163-228 PART FOUR: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION..., pp. 229-288 PART FIVE: RESEARCH AND EDUCATION..., pp. 289-384 PART SIX: SUMMARY, pp. 385-392 APPENDIXES, pp. 393-427 AUTHORS, pp. 428-437 COLOR PLATES, pp. 438-445 The Open Book page image presentation framework is not designed to replace printed books, nor emulate HTML. Rather, it is a free, browsable, nonproprietary, fully and deeply searchable version of the publication which we can inexpensively and quickly produce to make the material available worldwide. For most effective printing, use the "print" button available via the OpenBook tool block, above. The 300 x 150 dpi PDF linked to it is printable on your local printer.

    34. Alphabetical List Of Staff Of The Canadian Museum Of Nature
    education Ph.D., Botany, michigan State University, 1965 Research interests systematicsof various lichen groups in North America, especially in the genera
    This page lists the names and contact information for selected members of the staff of the Canadian Museum of Nature. Site Index Home of About the Museum Visitor Info Exhibitions For Educators Collections Research Library Online catalogue DISCOVER Nature! Become a Member Make a Donation Supporters Board of Trustees Staff Press Room Questions or Comments? - The GEEE! in GENOME - Public Forums - Workshops for Students - The Nature of the Rideau River - Hi-def Cinema - Our Amazing Treasures Our People: Org chart Governing Authorities
    Staff List A B C D ... Quick Contacts
    Tangents Need an Expert? Museum Addresses
    Quick Contacts
    613.566.4700 or
    (toll-free in Canada and USA)
    General Programmes

    School Programmes

    Media Relations

    ... Volunteering
    Staff of the Canadian Museum of Nature
    This selected list of Canadian Museum of Nature staff represents those personnel receiving enquiries from the public through the Web. For more information about our work, you are invited to contact our divisional managers and directors. A Top Susan G. Aiken

    35. Publications
    michigan State University, Department of Zoology, Undergraduate education Committee. Synonymyof two genera (Eumayria and Trisoleniella) of cynipid gall
    Abrahamson, W. G. and O. T. Solbrig. 1970. Soil preferences and variation in flavonoid pigments in species of Aster. Rhodora
    Abrahamson, W. G. and M. Gadgil. 1973. Growth form and reproductive effort in goldenrods. American Naturalist
    Maguire, L., P. Nelson, W. G. Abrahamson, and D. S. Woodruff. 1973. Concord Field Station: A guide to resources. I. Estabrook Woods Vegetation Map. Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA.
    Maguire, L., P. Nelson, W. G. Abrahamson, and D. S. Woodruff. 1973. Concord Field Station: A guide to resources. II. Pickman Area Vegetation Map. Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA.
    Abrahamson, W. G. 1973. Concord Field Station: A guide to resources. III. Vegetation and Flora. Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, Cambridge, MA.
    Abrahamson, W. G. 1975. Reproduction of Rubus hispidus L. in different habitats. American Midland Naturalist
    Abrahamson, W. G. 1975. Reproductive strategies of dewberries. Ecology
    Abrahamson, W. G. and J. Rubinstein. 1976. Growth forms of

    36. Links - Orchid Societies
    Grand Rapids, michigan. organized to bring together for study, and education, thosepeople suitable for outdoor growing of several orchid genera, species and
    Orchid Societies This list is a work in progress. We are currently searching the Web for orchid clubs with or without web sites to be included in this section. If you belong to an orchid society that is not listed here and are interested in trading links with EEOS, or if you know of an orchid society that has not been included on this list, please contact our webmaster To view orchid societies in another state or country, select from the links below. Florida Other States in the U.S. Canada Europe ... Atlanta Orchid Society
    Their monthly meetings are open to the public and held at the Atlanta Botanical Gardens. The meetings are a terrific forum for new and experienced growers to share their love of orchids. The monthly meetings are the ideal place to ask all your orchid questions. Atlanta, Georgia. Meets on the second Monday of each month. Bucks County Orchid Society
    The Bucks County Orchid Society cordially invites you to join with fellow orchid enthusiasts to: exchange ideas and experiences, discuss problems and solutions, hear informative guest speakers and presentations, display your blooming orchids and observe other specimens, participate in regional shows and programs, use the society's library of books, magazines, and videos. Churchville, Pennsylvania.

    37. Stephen R. Downie, Associate Professor At UIUC
    education and Professional Experience. July 1988 August 1989, University of michigan;Postdoctoral Fellow genera of Apiaceae, BONAP of Texas A M University;
    Stephen R. Downie, Ph.D.
    Associate Professor
    Department of Plant Biology
    Morrill Hall

    505 South Goodwin Avenue
    School of Integrative Biology

    University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

    Illinois 61801 U.S.A.
    Phone: 217-333-1275 (office)
    217-337-7535 (home)
    Fax: E-mail:
    For information on admission to our program of graduate study, click here Click here to view Downie's Departmental Web Page. Click here to learn more about our Program in Ecology and Evolutionary Biology and its admission requirements.
    Laboratory of Plant Molecular Systematics
    Click here to learn about Downie's research program.
    Systematics at UIUC
    Click here to learn more about research in systematics and biodiversity at the University of Illinois.
    Click here and follow "Undergraduate Research" to learn more about undergraduate research opportunities in the Downie lab.
    Employment Opportunities
    Click here to learn more about employment opportunities in the Downie lab.
    Curriculum Vitae
    Education and Professional Experience
    • Associate Head, Department of Plant Biology, August 2002 - present

    38. Biographical Sketches
    The Endemic genera of Seed Plants of China. education University of British Columbia,Canada, 1981 (Ph.D. Bot.); University of michigan Biological Station
    Michael J. Donoghue Principal Investigator Address : Harvard University Herbaria, 22 Divinity Avenue, Cambridge, Massachusetts 02138; Telephone: 617-496-3460; Fax: 617-495-9484; e-mail:; Born: Chicago, Illinois, 14 June 1952 Education : B.S.Michigan State University, Botany and Plant Pathology (with high honor, 1976); Ph.D.Harvard University, Biology (1982). Employment : San Diego State University, Department of Biology, Assistant Professor (1982-85); University of Arizona, Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, Assistant Professor (1985-88), Associate Professor (1988-90), Professor (1990-92); Harvard University, Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology, Professor of Biology (1993- ), Director, Harvard University Herbaria (1995- ). Selected Awards and Honors : Board of Trustees' Award, Michigan State University (1975); George R. Cooley Award, American Society of Plant Taxonomists (1979); Timeos Award, San Diego State University (1984); Exceptional Merit Service Award, San Diego State University (1984); Gompertz Lecturer in Integrative Biology, University of California, Berkeley (1991); Sewall Wright Lecturer, Committee on Evolutionary Biology, University of Chicago (1992); Senior Mellon Fellow, Smithsonian Institution (1992-94). Selected Grant Support Summer Faculty Fellowship, San Diego State University (1982); San Diego State Foundation Research Grant (1983); NSF, Systematic Biology Program (1985-88); NSF Equipment Grant (Co-PI, 1988); National Institutes of Health Research Support Grant (1988-89); NSF, Systematic Biology Program (1989-91); NSF, Dissertation Improvement Program (1992-93); NSF Research Training Group Award (1991-96; $1.5 million); Mellon Foundation Senior Fellowship, Smithsonian Institution (1992-93); NSF SGER (1993-95); NSF Equipment Grant (Co-PI, 1993); NSF PEET Program (Co-PI, 1995-00), NSF RCSE Program (1996-99), NSF Systematic Biology Program, (1996-99).

    39. BIOSIS | Resource Guide | Reptilia
    and other information concerning the genera Vipera, Macrovipera Web — TestudinesUniversity of michigan Museum of conservation, study education since 1964
    Pull Down for Destinations BIOSIS Previews Zoological Record MethodsFinder Index to Organism Names Internet Resource Guide for Zoology User Support Search Sitemap Index Help with this Site
    Resource Guide
    Introduction About the Resource Guide Awards Latest Additions ... Search
    Pull Down for More Options General Amphisbaenians Crocodilians Dinosaurs Lizards etc Snakes Turtles, tortoises etc General
    Amphibia-Reptilia published quarterly by the Societas Europaea Herpetologica
    Amphibian and Reptile Conservation
    Animal Diversity Web University of Michigan Museum of Zoology
    Associazione Padovana Acquariologica ed Erpetologica (APAE)
    Bibliography of Monitor Lizards
    Canadian Amphibian and Reptile Conservation Network (CARCNET) description of Canadian amphibians, with discussion about their declining numbers. Also includes a guide to types of amphibian and their geographic dispersal in Canada
    CAUZ Members with an Interest in Reptiles list arranged by taxonomic interest groupings
    Australian Biological Resources Study
    Checklist of Mississippi Reptiles
    Checklist of the Reptiles and Amphibians of Switzerland Natural History Museum Berne
    Collection of Batrachology and Herpetology of the Spanish Museo Nacional de Ciencias Naturales (CSIC) describes the museum's collection (taken from

    40. Wetlands Progress Report By Thomas Burton
    Watershed Action through education and Research. of Wetlands in michigan” (reportsubmitted to michigan DEQ of the North American caddisfly genera (Trichoptera
    Watershed Action through Education and Research Home Intranet Contact Us! Table of Contents ... Search
    Author: Thomas Burton
    During the spring of 2001, a total of 18 wetland and pond sites were sampled on the campus of Michigan State University. Of these sites, 9 were classified as vernal pools or ponds and 9 were classified as wetlands ( Table 1 ). Sampling began in May and continued until the end of June. At each site water samples were taken from each distinct vegetation/habitat type within the wetland or pond. These samples were taken back to the lab to determine turbidity, alkalinity, pH, and the concentration of soluble reactive phosphate (SRP), ammonium, nitrate, sulfate, chloride, and silica. From each vegetation zone the following parameters were measured in the field: water temperature, dissolved oxygen, depth, and specific conductance.
    Examination of the water chemistry data reveals that Table 2 ). Nitrate concentrations were below detection limits (0.01) for the majority of the sites. However, the Farm Lane Pond had very high concentrations presumably due to runoff from the Hancock Turf Grass Research Center study plots directly adjacent to this site. Bennett wetland was another site that was apparently impacted with elevated levels of chloride and ammonium. The two ponds south of Natural Resources were chemically distinct with very different specific conductance, pH, and sulfate concentrations (

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