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Understanding the physiological impacts of climate change on arid lands species is a critical step towards ensuring the resilience and persistence of such species under changing temperature and moisture regimes. Varying degrees of vulnerability among different species will largely determine their future distributions in the face of climate change. Studies have indicated that Northern Mexico and the Southwestern United States are likely to become climate change hotspots, experiencing significantly drier and warmer average conditions by the end of the 21st century. However, relatively few studies have examined specifically the physiological effects of climate change on species inhabiting this region. This manuscript...
Two pickup trucks, the remains of a wooden building, and a dog at the main shaft site at the Red Rover mine.
Burros being loaded with logs, a wooden headframe in the background, and a shed with a man operating a hoist.
Use of pseudotyped retroviral vectors to analyze the receptor-binding pocket of hemagglutinin from a pathogenic avian influenza A virus (H7 subtype).
Enantioselective accumulation of alpha -hexachlorocyclohexane in northern fur seals and double-crested cormorants: Effects of biological and ecological factors in the higher trophic levels
Effects of spatial and host variables on hematozoa in white-crowned sparrows wintering in Baja California
Willow flycatcher (Empidonax traillii) surveys in the Colorado River delta: implications for management
Early reproductive success of western bluebirds and ash-throated flycatchers: a landscape-contaminant perspective
Dynamics of radionuclide concentrations in calcified tissues of reindeer in the western Russian Arctic
Epidemiology of paratuberculosis in wild ruminants studied by restriction fragment length polymorphysm in Czech Republic during the period 1995-1998
Effects of Human Colonization on the Abundance and Diversity of Mammals in Eastern Brazilian Amazonia
Environmental fate of roxarsone in poultry litter. Part II. Mobility of arsenic in soils amended with poultry litter
Poultry litter often contains arsenic as a result of organo-arsenical feed additives. When the poultry litter is applied to agricultural fields, the arsenic is released to the environment and may result in increased arsenic in surface and groundwater and increased uptake by plants. The release of arsenic from poultry litter, litter-amended soils, and soils without litter amendment was examined by extraction with water and strong acids (HCI and HNO3). The extracts were analyzed for As, C, P, Cu, Zn, and Fe. Copper, zinc, and iron are also poultry feed additives. Soils with a known history of litter application and controlled application rate of arsenic-containing poultry litter were obtained from the University of...