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Bio Class Mammalia

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Bio Class Mammalia

  1. 1. Orders Within Class Mammalia<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Piers, 2011)<br />(Birdie, 2010)<br />(Herman, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />By: Micah Ritzhaupt<br />
  2. 2. (Paddy, N.D.)<br />(mithunss N.D.)<br />(retrieverman, 2011)<br />(lafayettewright.wordpress, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Oxford, 2009)<br />INSECTIVORES<br /><ul><li>Insect eaters
  3. 3. Have long, narrow snouts and sharp claws that help the animal dig
  4. 4. Excellent sense of smell and touch
  5. 5. Poor sense of sight and hearing
  6. 6. Includes: Shrews, hedgehogs, moles, gymnures, and tenrecs</li></ul>(Angelfire)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(myunitybaptist, N.D.)<br />(The bristolral company, N.D.)<br />(quesper, N.D.)<br />(Belardo 2003)<br />(HamourHallow, N.D.)<br />
  7. 7. (Carrowkeel, N.D.)<br />(Yahoo, N.D.)<br />(Truewildlife, 2011)<br />(Admin, 2009)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Goldman,2010)<br />Artiodactyls<br /><ul><li>Hoofed animals that have an even number of toes on each foot
  8. 8. Mostly large grazing animals
  9. 9. Many have horns or antlers
  10. 10. Includes: Cattle, sheep, goats, pigs, ibex, giraffes, hippopotami, camels, antelope, deer, gazelle</li></ul>(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(Angelfire)<br />---------------------------------------<br />(Animalsgallery, 2010)<br />(Barry, 2000)<br />(Carey, 2007)<br />(Ivana, 2009)<br />(Michigandeercrash, N.D.)<br />
  11. 11. (Arkive, 2011)<br />(Pickard, 2010)<br />(3ddigitalwallpapers, N.D.)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Thepraiseoffolly, 2010)<br />(Casselman, 2010)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Rodents<br /><ul><li>Have a single pair of long, curved incisor teeth (both in upper & lower jaws)
  12. 12. They’re used for gnawing wood and other plant material
  13. 13. Largest order (40%)
  14. 14. Very diverse
  15. 15. Includes: mice, rats, voles, squirrels, gophers, porcupines, chipmunks, gerbils, prairie dogs, and chinchillas</li></ul>(Angelfire)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Colin’s Journal, 2004)<br />(Hicker, 2011)<br />(Littlehistories, 2004)<br />(Nps, 2011)<br />(Trendliest, 2011)<br />(Truewildlife, 2011)<br />
  16. 16. (Imagemania, 2011)<br />(Marinebio, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Taisha, 2007)<br />(Aramex, N.D.)<br />(Oceanwideimage, 2011)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(Angelfire)<br />Cetaceans<br /><ul><li>Adapted to underwater life, but must come to the surface to breathe
  17. 17. Size differs from 6 ft – 100 ft in length
  18. 18. Most live and breed in the ocean
  19. 19. Includes: humpback whales. Narwhals, sperm whales, beluga whales, river dolphin</li></ul>--------------------------------------<br />(Scarptv, 2010)<br />(Gray, 2009)<br />(Oceanwideimage, 2011)<br />(Robotsystematic 2011)<br />(Portwallpaper, 2011)<br />
  20. 20. (fantom-XP, 2011)<br />(Birderblog, N.D.)<br />(Theenquisitor, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Earthwatch, 2008)<br />(Macdonald, 2005)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Lagomorphs<br /><ul><li>Entirely herbivorous
  21. 21. Two pairs of incisors in upper jaw
  22. 22. Hind legs for leaping
  23. 23. Includes: Snowshoe hare, and rabbits</li></ul>--------------------------------------<br />(Wikipedia, N.D.)<br /> (Popularpets, 2006)<br /> (Livingblossoms, 2008)<br /> (Doug, 2008)<br />
  24. 24. (CrazyFrankenstein, 2006)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Hypenotic, 2011)<br />(Blizzardentertainment, 2011)<br />(Strayanatomy,2009)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Carnivores<br /><ul><li>Stalk or chase prey by running or pouncing, then kill the prey with sharp teeth and claws
  25. 25. Some eat plants as well
  26. 26. All have furry or hairy coats
  27. 27. Most are nocturnal
  28. 28. Includes: dogs, foxes, bears, raccoons, walruses, hyenas, tigers, lions, leopards, cheetahs </li></ul>(Angelfire)<br />--------------------------------------<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br />
  29. 29. (Cdin, 2011)<br />(Philippine islands 2010)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br />Primates<br /><ul><li>Closely related to the ancient insectivores, but have developed cerebrum and complex behaviors
  30. 30. Most are very intelligent
  31. 31. Social structure and behavior
  32. 32. Includes: Lemurs, tarsiers,baboon, gibbons, macaques, humans</li></ul>(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(Angelfire)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Worldstar, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />
  33. 33. (National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br /> (National geographic, 2011)<br />(Xenarthrans, 2011)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Xenarthrans<br /><ul><li>Most have simple teeth (no enamel), and some have no teeth at all.
  34. 34. Commonly referred to as edentates
  35. 35. One of the most ancient groups of mammals
  36. 36. Many species of Xenarthrans are unknown
  37. 37. Includes Sloths, anteaters, and armadillos.</li></ul>(Hsu, k. & Kang, M. )<br />(Anteater, sloth, and armadillo.)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Xenarthrans, 2011)<br />(Xenarthrans, 2011)<br />(Xenarthrans, 2011)<br />
  38. 38. (National geographic, 2011)<br />(Carrowkeel, N.D.)<br />(Yahoo, N.D.)<br />(Truewildlife, 2011)<br />(Admin, 2009)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Goldman,2010)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />Perissodactyls<br /><ul><li>Hoofed animals that have anoddnumber of toes on each foot
  39. 39. Herbivores
  40. 40. All are either endangered or extinct
  41. 41. Includes:Horses, Tapirs, Rhinoceroses, and zebras</li></ul>(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(Angelfire)<br />---------------------------------------<br />(Animalsgallery, 2010)<br />(Barry, 2000)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(August, 2004)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Carey, 2007)<br />(Ivana, 2009)<br />(Michigandeercrash, N.D.)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />
  42. 42. (Wehrmann, N.D.)<br />(Arkive, 2011)<br />(Pickard, 2010)<br />(3ddigitalwallpapers, N.D.)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Thepraiseoffolly, 2010)<br />(Museum of Illinois2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Casselman, 2010)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Proboscideans<br /><ul><li>Have trunks
  43. 43. This order of mammals went through extensive adaptive radiation that produced many species
  44. 44. Includes: Mastodons, mammoths, Asian elephant, and the African elephant </li></ul>--------------------------------------<br />(Seveik, N.D.)<br />(Mraz, 2005)<br />(Colin’s Journal, 2004)<br />(University of London, 2006)<br />(Hicker, 2011)<br />(Littlehistories, 2004)<br />(Nps, 2011)<br />(Seveik, N.D.)<br /> (Ench gallery,2011)<br />(Trendliest, 2011)<br />(Truewildlife, 2011)<br />
  45. 45. (Floridaleisure, 2011)<br />(Nature’s resort, 2011)<br />(Imagemania, 2011)<br />(Marinebio, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Taisha, 2007)<br />(Aramex, N.D.)<br />(Oceanwideimage, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />Sirenians<br /><ul><li>Herbivores that in rivers, bays, and warm coastal waters
  46. 46. Large and slow-moving
  47. 47. Fully aquatic lives
  48. 48. Includes: Manatees, and dugongs</li></ul>--------------------------------------<br />(Scarptv, 2010)<br />(Gray, 2009)<br />(Oceanwideimage, 2011)<br />(Travelocity, 2011)<br />(Divephotoguide, 2010)<br />(Robotsystematic 2011)<br />(Portwallpaper, 2011)<br />(Prlog, 2010)<br />(Divephotoguide, 2010)<br />
  49. 49. (fantom-XP, 2011)<br />(Andera, 2010)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />(Andera, 2010)<br />(Birderblog, N.D.)<br />(Theenquisitor, 2011)<br />(National geographic, 2011)<br />--------------------------------------<br />(Earthwatch, 2008)<br />(Macdonald, 2005)<br />(Andera, 2010)<br />(Levine, J. & Miller, K. )<br />(Angelfire)<br />Chiropterans<br /><ul><li>Winged-mammals, and the only mammal capable of flying
  50. 50. Bats equal 1/5 of all mammalian species
  51. 51. Many live in trees
  52. 52. They eat mostly insects and fruit nectar, while 3 species feed on blood of other vertebrates
  53. 53. Includes: bats</li></ul>--------------------------------------<br />(Wikipedia, N.D.)<br />(Tersigni, 2006)<br />(Durham, 2008)<br /> (Popularpets, 2006)<br /> (Livingblossoms, 2008)<br />(Netcore, 2010)<br />(Robson, 2011)<br /> (Doug, 2008)<br />
  54. 54. Works Cited<br />Anteater, sloth, and armadillo. Retrieved April 25, 2011 from http://www.xenarthrans.org/<br />Hsu, k. & Kang, M. (2000). Introduction to xenarthra. Retrieved April 25, 2011 from http://www.ucmp.berkeley.edu/mammal/xenarthra.html<br />Levine, J. & Miller, K. Biology. Boston, Massachusetts: Prentice Hall<br />Angelfire. Retrieved April 19, 2011 from http://www.angelfire.com/mo2/animals1/mammal/insectivora.html<br />

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