Adenomera hylaedactyla

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Taxonomy [top]

Kingdom Phylum Class Order Family
ANIMALIA CHORDATA AMPHIBIA ANURA LEPTODACTYLIDAE

Scientific Name: Adenomera hylaedactyla
Species Authority: (Cope, 1868)
Synonym(s):
Adenomera hylaedactyla (Cope, 1868)
Leptodactylus diptyx Boettger, 1885
Leptodactylus glandulosus Cope, 1887
Leptodactylus hololius Boulenger, 1918
Leptodactylus hylaedactyla (Cope, 1868)
Leptodactylus hylaedactylus (Cope, 1868)
Leptodactylus melini Lutz and Kloss, 1952
Leptodactylus minutus Noble, 1923
Leptodactylus poeppigi Melin, 1941

Assessment Information [top]

Red List Category & Criteria: Least Concern ver 3.1
Year Published: 2010
Date Assessed: 2008-12-03
Assessor(s): Enrique La Marca, Luis A. Coloma, Santiago Ron, Claudia Azevedo-Ramos, Débora Silvano, Jerry Hardy
Reviewer(s): Global Amphibian Assessment Coordinating Team (Simon Stuart, Janice Chanson, Neil Cox and Bruce Young)
Justification:
Listed as Least Concern in view of its wide distribution, tolerance of a broad range of habitats, presumed large population, and because it is unlikely to be declining to qualify for listing in a more threatened category.
History:
2004 Least Concern

Geographic Range [top]

Range Description:This species is widely distributed throughout most of the Amazon basin, south to Argentina and Paraguay. It is present on the southwest peninsula of Trinidad Island, Trinidad and Tobago. It occurs from sea level to approximately 800m asl.
Countries:
Native:
Argentina; Bolivia, Plurinational States of; Brazil; Colombia; Ecuador; French Guiana; Guyana; Paraguay; Peru; Suriname; Trinidad and Tobago; Venezuela, Bolivarian Republic of
Range Map:Click here to open the map viewer and explore range.

Population [top]

Population: This is a common species.
Population Trend: Stable

Habitat and Ecology [top]

Habitat and Ecology: It is a terrestrial species found in areas of open vegetation, such as stream and river edges and agricultural clearings. It is generally associated with primary and secondary forest, forest edges and in some places savannah (eg. Trinidad). De la Riva (1993) indicated that the species has been found in human clearings, and within secondary forest in Bolivia. In Trinidad, it has been reported from roadside marshes and in vegetation close to ditches. Generally, the species lays eggs on land and has a direct development breeding strategy.
Systems: Terrestrial; Freshwater

Threats [top]

Major Threat(s): There are no threats to the overall survival of the species.

Conservation Actions [top]

Conservation Actions: It is present in numerous protected areas.

Bibliography [top]

Ávila-Pires, T.C.S. and Hoogmoed, M.S. 1997. The Herpetofauna. In: Lisboa, P. (ed.), Caxiuanã, pp. 389-401. Museu Paraense Emílio Goeldi, Belém.

Azevedo-Ramos, C. 1998. A exploração madeireira manejada e tradicional: Impacto sobre a diversidade animal e programa de educação ambiental na Amazônia Oriental. Relatório final. Fundo Estadual de Ciencia e Tecnologia do Pará (FUNTEC), Not published, Pará.

Barrio Amorós, C.L. 2004. Amphibians of Venezuela Systematic List, Distribution and References, An Update. Review of Ecology in Latin America: 1-48.

Barrio, C. 1998. Sistemática y Biogeografía de los Anfibios (Amphibia) de Venezuela. Acta Biologica Venezuelica: 1-93.

Cope, E.D. 1868. An examination of the Reptilia and Batrachia obtained by the Orton expedition to Equador and the upper Amazon, with notes on other species. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia: 96-140.

Crump, M.L. 1971. Quantitative analysis of the ecological distribution of a tropical herpetofauna. Occasional Papers of the Museum of Natural History of the University of Kansas: 1-62.

De la Riva, I. 1993. Ecología de una comunidad neotropical de anfibios durante la estación de lluvias. PhD thesis, Univ. Complutense, Madrid.

Duellman, W.E. 1997. Amphibians of La Escalera region, Southeastern Venezuela: Taxonomy, Ecology, and Biogeography. Scientific papers of the Natural History Museum of the University of Kansas: 1-52.

Estupinan-T, R.A., Bernardi, J.A.R. and Galatti, U. 2001. La fauna anura en la floresta Nacional de Caxiuanã. In: Lisboa, P. (ed.), Caxiuanã, Museu Paraense Emílio Goeldi, Belém.

Galatti, U. 1999. Avaliação ecológica rápida da Reserva Biológica Estadual Rio Ouro Preto, Guajará-Mirim, Rondônia. Inventário da herpetofauna da Res. Biol. rio Ouro Preto. Final Reporl. Programa das Nações Unidas para o Desenvolvimento / Plano Agropecuário e Florestal de Rondôdia (PNUD/PLANAFLORO), pp. 11 pp. Rondonia.

Gascon, C. and Pereira, O.S. 1993. Preliminary checklist of the herpetofauna of the upper rio Urucu, Amazonas. Brazil. Rev. Brasil. Zool.: 179-183.

Gorzula, S. and Señaris, J.C. 1998. Contribution to the herpetofauna of the Venezuelan Guayana I. A database. Scientiae Guaianae: 1-270.

Heyer, W.R. 1973. Systematics of the marmoratus group of the frog genus Leptodactylus (Amphibia, Leptodactylidae). Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County - Contributions in Science: 1-50.

Heyer, W.R. 1977. Taxonomic notes on frogs from the Madeira and Purús Rivers, Brasil. Papéis Avulsos de Zoologia: 141-162.

Heyer, W.R. and Maxson, L R. 1982. Distributions, relationships, and zoogeography of lowland frogs: The Leptodactylus complex in South America, with special reference to Amazonia. In: Prance, G.T. (ed.), Biological diversification in the tropics, pp. 375-388. Columbia University Press, New York.

Hoogmoed, M.S. and Ávila-Pires, T.C.S. 1999. Inventário preliminar da herpetofauna na região de São Félix do Xingú, Pará. Report not published.

IUCN. 2010. IUCN Red List of Threatened Species (ver. 2010.2). Available at: http://www.iucnredlist.org. (Accessed: 29 June 2010).

La Marca, E. 1992. Catálogo taxonómico, biogeográfico y bibliográfico de las ranas de Venezuela. Cuadernos Geográficos, Universidad de Los Andes: 1-197.

Lynch, J.D. 2006. The amphibian fauna in the Villavicencio region of Eastern Colombia. Caldasia 28(1): 135-155.

Moreira, G.R., Gordo, M., Martins, M., Galatti, U. and Oda, W.Y. 1997. Relatório Final da Área Temática Herpetofauna. Macrozoneamento Sócio-Econômico-Ecológico do Estado de Rondônia. Planafloro report, pp. 1-57. Planafloro, Porto Velho.

Murphy, J.C. 1997. Amphibians and Reptiles of Trinidad and Tobago. Krieger Publishing Company, Malabar, Florida.

Rodríguez, L.O. and Duellman, W.E. 1994. Guide to the frogs of the Iquitos region, Amazonian Peru. Asocacion de Ecologia y Conservacion, Amazon Center for Environmental Education and Research and Natural History Museum, The University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas.

Souza, M.B. 2003. Diversidade de Anfíbios nas Unidades de Conservação Ambiental: Reservas Extrativista do Alto Juruá (REAJ) e Parque Nacional da Serra do Divisor (PNSD), Acre, Brasil. PhD Thesis, Universidade Estadual Paulista, Instituto de Biociências de Rio Claro.

Straughan, I.R. and Heyer, W.R. 1976. A functional analysis of the mating calls of the neotropical frog genera of the Leptodactylus complex (Amphibia, Leptodactylidae). Papéis Avulsos de Zoologia: 221-245.

Vitt, L.J. and Caldwell, J.P. 1995. Inventário e Ecologia da herpetofauna da Amazônia: Santarém Pará, Brasil. Report Proj. NSF Project DEB-9505518 (not published).

Vitt, L.J. and Caldwell, J.P. 1997. Inventário e Ecologia da herpetofauna da Amazônia: Rio Ituxi, Amazonas, Brasil. Report Proj. NSF Project DEB-9505518 (not published).


Citation: Enrique La Marca, Luis A. Coloma, Santiago Ron, Claudia Azevedo-Ramos, Débora Silvano, Jerry Hardy 2010. Adenomera hylaedactyla. In: The IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. Version 2014.2. <www.iucnredlist.org>. Downloaded on 31 October 2014.
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