Temperature responses in free-living amphibians andreptiles of northeastern Kansas.
Known dates for nesting of free-living females were distributed rather evenly through the month of June.
The parasitic forms differ anatomically from the free-living worms.
Slightly less than half of the free-living individuals studied grew in the season of hatching.
Of these free-living lawyers, George Jeffreys was a conspicuous leader.
Hence they behave within the plant-cell just like the free-living chromacea in the water.
Up to the present no intentional practical utilization of this valuable property of these free-living forms has been made.
Temperature responses in free-living amphibians and reptiles in northeastern Kansas.
Temperature responses in free-living amphibians and reptiles of northeastern Kansas.
The most common arthropods in the nests were mites (parasitic, predaceous, and free-living) and springtails.