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  1. Dispersal in rodents : a resident fitness hypothesis / Paul K. Anderson.
    By: Anderson, Paul K.,
    Publication info: [Provo, Utah] :American Society of Mammalogists,c1989.
    Contributed by: Harvard University, MCZ, Ernst Mayr Library
    Subjects: Animals  Auswanderung  Behavior  Biological fitness  Dispersal  Mœurs et comportement  Nagetiere  Populations  Populationsdynamik  Rodent populations  Rodents  Rongeurs  
    BHL Collections: Ernst Mayr Library of the MCZ, Harvard University
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  2. A relict population of Microtus pennsylvanicus in southwestern New Mexico. American Museum novitates ; no. 2034
    By: Anderson, Sydney, 1927-
    Publication info: New York, N.Y. : American Museum of Natural History 1961
    Contributed by: American Museum of Natural History Library
    Subjects: Mammals  Microtus pennsylvanicus  New Mexico  Relicts (Biology)  Rodent populations  Socorro County  Voles  
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  3. Notes on geographic variation of Microtus pennsylvanicus (Mammalia, Rodentia) in New Mexico and Chihuahua. American Museum novitates ; no. 2460
    By: Anderson, Sydney, 1927- - Hubbard, John Patrick, 1935-
    Publication info: New York, N.Y. : American Museum of Natural History 1971
    Contributed by: American Museum of Natural History Library
    Subjects: Catron County  Chihuahua (State)  Mammals  Mexico  Microtus pennsylvanicus  New Mexico  Relicts (Biology)  Rodent populations  Voles  
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  4. A new subspecies of the meadow vole (Microtus pennsylvanicus) from northwestern Chihuahua, Mexico. American Museum novitates ; no. 2325
    By: Bradley, William Glen. - Cockrum, E. Lendell.
    Publication info: New York, N.Y. : American Museum of Natural History 1968
    Contributed by: American Museum of Natural History Library
    Subjects: Chihuahua (State)  Mammals  Mexico  Microtus pennsylvanicus chihuahuensis  Rodent populations  Voles  
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  5. A comparison of small mammals of the deciduous forest and old field habitats of Sweet Briar, Virginia / by Catherine E. Harold.
    By: Harold, Catherine E.,
    Publication info: 1979.
    Contributed by: Sweet Briar College (archive.org)
    Subjects: Ecology  Geographical distribution  Mammal populations  Mammals  Rodent populations  Student theses  Sweet Briar  Sweet Briar College  Virginia  
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  6. Ecology of small mammals in a flatwoods habitat in north-central Florida, with emphasis on the cotton rat (Sigmodon hispidus). American Museum novitates ; no. 2544
    By: Layne, James Nathaniel.
    Publication info: New York, N.Y. : American Museum of Natural History 1974
    Contributed by: American Museum of Natural History Library
    Subjects: Cotton rats  Ecology  Florida  Hispid cotton rat  Mammal populations  Mammals  Rodent populations  
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