Mammals are warm-blooded vertebrates which suckle their young and which have a covering of hair.
Mammalogy is the scientific study of mammals.
The department collects, archives and studies specimens of recent mammals and houses over 275,000 specimens, making it the third largest collection of recent mammals in the world.
A morphological and immunohistochemical comparison of mammary tissues from the short-tailed fruit bat and the mouse.
The mammalogy program develops and maintains the valuable collection of over 50,000 specimens and trains students in research based on the collection.
Provides information and images of complete and sectioned brains of different species.
The Italian Journal of Mammalogy accepts papers on original research in basic and applied mammalogy concerning living and fossil mammals. It publishes extensive articles, reviews and short communications.
Research on the physiology and ecology of mammals. Includes list of publications and field work image gallery.
Animated image which illustrates the similarities in forelimb structure of several different mammal species.
Part of a naturalist basic training course by John F. Pagels, Professor Emeritus of Biology, Virginia Commonwealth University.
Introduction to the study of mammals, their skeletons and dentition, systematics, cladistics, evolution and classification, with a glossary and bibliography.
The Australian Museum encourages research into the biology of Australian and Pacific mammals, has extensive collections and resources and will answer scientific enquiries.
An online recognition and educational guide. Includes descriptions and photographs.
Information on the microbes that colonise the guts of higher animals and their ecology.
Provides hundreds of QuickTime VR object movies and close-up images of mammal skulls and teeth along with pictures, sounds and anatomical information.
Information on this system which is very different to that of non-ruminants, featuring a fermentation chamber housing millions of micro-organisms.
The focus of WCS has been on studies of tiger behavior and the long-term population dynamics of tigers, leopards and their ungulate and primate prey species.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us