Synonyms for alabamae or Related words with alabamae
Examples of "alabamae"
The closest relative of the Alabama cave shrimp is the Kentucky cave shrimp, "Palaemonias ganteri", which lives in Mammoth Cave National Park, Kentucky. The two species can be distinguished by size ("P.
" being larger than "P. ganteri"), the longer rostrum in "P.
", and the greater number of spines on the rostrum of "P.
" is listed as an endangered species both on the IUCN Red List, and since September 7, 1988 under the U.S. Endangered Species Act.
The Alabama cave shrimp ("Palaemonias
") is a species of shrimp in the family Atyidae, found only in caves in the state of Alabama.
, the Alabama underwing or titan underwing, is a moth of the family Erebidae. It is found from Louisiana, Maryland south to Florida, west to Texas and north to Missouri, Wisconsin Pennsylvania and Illinois.
" occurs in cave pools with silty bottoms. Predators of the Alabama cave shrimp include the southern cavefish "Typhlichthys subterraneus", the Tennessee cave salamander "Gyrinophilus palleucus", various crayfish species, bullfrogs and raccoons.
The spring pygmy sunfish, Elassoma
, is a species of pygmy sunfish endemic to the United States, where it is only known from a single spring system in Alabama. Originally this species occurred in three separate spring systems, all draining into the Tennessee River. Currently it occurs in Limestone County in the Beaverdam-Moss Spring/Swamp spring system. This species prefers waters with dense vegetation. It can reach in total length, though most do not exceed .
The Alabama shad ("Alosa
") is a species of clupeid fish endemic to the United States where it breeds in medium to large flowing rivers from the Mississippi River drainage to the Suwannee River, Florida, as well as some Gulf coast drainages. The biology and status of this fish is little known but it has become increasingly rare. The International Union for Conservation of Nature has rated it "data deficient" and the United States National Marine Fisheries Service has listed it as a Species of Concern. Reasons for its decline are thought mainly to be because of the many locks and dams blocking access for the fish to up-river spawning grounds.
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