Quantcast

Latest Tadarida Stories

e63b7c6fbf1bc015add6dd0c034e616a1
2009-08-24 06:05:00

A free online collaborative encyclopedia which aims to document all of the 1.8 million living species known to science has hit 170,000 entries so far and is helping research into many things, including aging, climate change, and the spread of insect pests. In 2007, the website "Encyclopedia of Life" was first launched, anticipated to cost somewhere in the ballpark of $100 million. It is compiled from existing databases and from contributions from experts as well as non-experts across the...

2009-06-30 12:03:18

Scientists from Texas are batty over a new discovery which could lead to the single most important medical breakthrough in human history"”significantly longer lifespans. The discovery, featured on the cover of the July 2009 print issue of The FASEB Journal (http://www.fasebj.org), shows that proper protein folding over time in long-lived bats explains why they live significantly longer than other mammals of comparable size, such as mice."Ultimately we are trying to discover what...


Latest Tadarida Reference Libraries

European Free-tailed Bat, Tadarida teniotis or Tadarida insignis
2013-06-18 12:46:10

The European free-tailed bat (Tadarida teniotis or Tadarida insignis) is a species of free-tailed bat that is native to many areas in the Old World. It was reportedly seen in Korea in 1931, but no other reports have been recorded since that year. The body length of this species reaches between 3.3 inches and 3.7 inches, with a wing length of up to 2.5 inches. The European free-tailed bat appears on the IUCN Red List with a conservation status of “Least Concern.” Image Caption: European...

Mexican free-tailed bat, Tadarida brasiliensis
2012-05-03 08:50:46

The Mexican free-tailed bat (Tadarida brasiliensis), is a native bat to the Americas. It has a range that stretches from Oregon, Nevada, Utah, Nebraska, and other states in the north to southern areas in most of Southern America and Mexico. This bat’s South American range is not understood and it lives in four of the seven faunal regions of South America. Its habitats include places like the pacific coast Peru, Chile, the eastern slopes of the Andes, and the eastern Brazilian highlands and...

More Articles (2 articles) »
Word of the Day
malpais
  • The ragged surface of a lava-flow.
'Malpais' translates from Spanish as 'bad land.'