Synonyms for pseudemys or Related words with pseudemys

monacanthus              pituophis              texanus              floridanus              fundulus              sumichrasti              heterodon              noturus              steindachneri              catenifer              commersonii              bairdi              alasmidonta              cnemidophorus              rhinichthys              gaigeae              redbelly              anthonyi              barbouri              baileyi              chrysoptera              melanurus              townsendii              obsoletus              heterolepis              maculosus              subflavus              stelleri              sphoeroides              latirostris              richardsoni              brevicauda              nattereri              nigromaculatus              megalotis              ohiensis              nuchalis              megalurus              polysticta              lepturus              pantherophis              moxostoma              stejnegeri              velifer              oligolepis              gulosus              leptodeira              clarionensis              ambystoma              gambusia             

Examples of "pseudemys"
The Coastal plain cooter ("Pseudemys concinna floridana") or Florida cooter is a species of large herbivorous freshwater turtle in the genus "Pseudemys".
The northern red-bellied turtle ("Pseudemys rubriventris") or American red-bellied turtle is a species of turtle in the Pseudemys (cooter) genus of the Emydidae family.
The Suwannee cooter (Pseudemys concinna suwanniensis) is a subspecies of turtle in the genus "Pseudemys". The subspecies is endemic to Florida, including in the Suwannee River.
"Pseudemys alabamensis" (Alabama red-belly turtle)
The Rio Grande cooter (Pseudemys gorzugi ) is a species of turtle in the family Emydidae.
Red-bellied turtle can refer to several turtle species from the genus "Pseudemys", known as cooters:
The Florida red-bellied cooter or Florida redbelly turtle ("Pseudemys nelsoni" ) is a species of turtle in the family "Emydidae".
The peninsula cooter ("Pseudemys peninsularis") is a species of freshwater turtle in the genus "Pseudemys". It is sometimes considered a subspecies of the coastal plain cooter ("P. floridana") when that turtle is not itself considered a subspecies of the river cooter ("P. concinna").
The genus "Pseudemys" includes several species of cooters and red-bellied turtles. "Pseudemys concinna" is the species known as the River cooter. The name "cooter" may have come from an African word "kuta" which means "turtle" in the Bambara and Malinké languages, brought to America by African slaves.
Biologists have long debated the genera of closely related subfamily-mates "Chrysemys," "Pseudemys" (cooters), and "Trachemys" (sliders). After 1952, some combined "Pseudemys" and "Chrysemys" because of similar appearance. In 1964, based on measurements of the skull and feet, Samuel B. McDowell proposed all three genera be merged into one. However, further measurements, in 1967, contradicted this taxonomic arrangement. Also in 1967, J. Alan Holman, a paleontologist and herpetologist, pointed out that, although the three turtles were often found together in nature and had similar mating patterns, they did not crossbreed. In the 1980s, studies of turtles' cell structures, biochemistries, and parasites further indicated that "Chrysemys," "Pseudemys," and "Trachemys" should remain in separate genera.
The Texas Cooter was once reclassified to a subspecies of the Eastern Cooter, "Pseudemys concinna", but was given full species status in 1991.
In the laboratory, turtles ("Pseudemys nelsoni") can learn novel operant tasks and have demonstrated a long-term memory of at least 7.5 months.
Most of US export statistics (as collected by the World Chelonian Trust in 2002-2005) simply describe exported turtles by the genus, "Pseudemys", without identifying the species. They are exported by the million, and are mostly farm-raised.
The eastern river cooter ("Pseudemys concinna concinna") is a subspecies of turtle native to the eastern United States, with a smaller population in the midwest. It is found in freshwater habitats such as rivers, lakes, and ponds.
The Alabama red-bellied cooter ("Pseudemys alabamensis") or Alabama red-bellied turtle, is native to Alabama. It belongs to the Emydidae turtle family. It is the official reptile of the state of Alabama.
Strand swamps are also home to a number of animals, including Florida redbelly turtle ("Pseudemys nelsoni"), wood stork ("Mycteria americana"), wild turkey ("Meleagris gallopavo"), Florida black bear ("Ursus americanus floridanus"), and the endangered Florida panther.
This subspecies of "T. scripta" was formerly placed in the genus "Pseudemys". It is also known as the Cumberland turtle. It also occurs in a different geographic location from the yellow-bellied slider ("Trachemys s. scripta"). Intergradation does not occur between these two forms.
The species was first described by professor of zoology at the University of Michigan, Dr. Norman Edouard Hartweg, in 1939. It was for a time considered to be a species of cooter, genus "Pseudemys", and then a subspecies of the pond slider, "Trachemys scripta", but it was granted full species status, though many sources still refer to it by its various synonyms.
The river cooter ("Pseudemys concinna") is a freshwater turtle native to the central and eastern United States, from Virginia south to mid-Georgia, west to eastern Texas, Oklahoma, and north to southern Indiana. They are usually found in rivers with moderate current, as well as lakes and tidal marshes.
Pseudemys is a genus of large, herbivorous, freshwater turtles of the eastern United States and adjacent northeast Mexico. They are often referred to as cooters, which stems from "kuta", the word for turtle in the Bambara and Malinké languages, brought to America by African slaves.