- Aerial Ramming, a Burrow Excavation Behavior by Belted Kingfishers, with a Review of its Occurrence among the Alcedinidae. Hendricks, Paul; Richie, Deborah; Hendricks, Lisa M. // Wilson Journal of Ornithology;Mar2013, Vol. 125 Issue 1, p197
We observed a pair of Belted Kingfishers (Megaceryle alcyon) as they initiated burrow excavation in a bank along Rattlesnake Creek near Missoula, Montana in April 2010. During 180 min of observation on the first three mornings (17-19 Apr) of burrow excavation we observed the kingfishers fly...
- Sea spooks. Walsh, K.; Hansen, B.A. // Ranger Rick;Oct90, Vol. 24 Issue 10, p44
Presents photos and information about undersea creatures. Dragon moray and bat fish; Ghost crab and vampire squid; Dead man's fingers and the devilfish.
- UFOs! Walsh, K. // Ranger Rick;Dec91, Vol. 25 Issue 12, p20
Presents photos and information about underwater floating objects, or strange little creatures of the sea. Comb jelly, a jellyfish; Glass jellyfish; Nudibranch or Sea slug; Barnacles; Baby squid; Shrimp; Sea urchin; All less than two inches long.
- Stars of the sea. Walsh, Kathy; Bavendam, Fred // Ranger Rick;May93, Vol. 27 Issue 5, p32
Focuses on some of the brightest stars who are `shining' right here on Earth--sea stars. How sea stars move; The tiny spines that cover their skin; How sea stars regrow a lost arm; What sea stars eat; What eats sea stars; More.
- One fish, two fish. // Ecos;Autumn96, Issue 87, p15
Focuses on the Ecology Lab Pty. Ltd.'s surveys of the wetlands, creeks and deep-water habitats at Homebush Bay, Australia. Amazing diversity in fish and animals living in watery regions of the area.
- Feather stars. Prescott, Lyle; Bavendam, Fred // Ranger Rick;Jul98, Vol. 32 Issue 7, p4
Features the underwater animals called feather stars. Food gathering techniques; Locomotion; Colors; Coexistence with tiny creatures and fishes.
- Phenomena, comment and notes. Keller, W.E. // Smithsonian;Nov88, Vol. 19 Issue 8, p32
Discusses an ocean dwelling species of worm known as Diopatra cuprea. This marine group of worms, called polychaetes, was studied by the author at the Marine Biological Laboratory in Woods Hole, Mass.
- Pteropod abduction as a chemical defence in a pelagic antarctic amphipod. McClintock, J.B.; Janssen, J. // Nature;8/2/1990, Vol. 346 Issue 6283, p462
Documents an example of an invertebrate that cannot defend itself chemically (an amphipod), increasing its chances of survival by capturing and carrying a species that can (a pteropod). Methods; Results; Discussion.
- Bottoms up for the oceans. May, R.M. // Nature;5/28/1992, Vol. 357 Issue 6376, p278
Discusses an article published by Grassle and Maciolek in `American Naturalist,' in which they say that the marine `macrofauna' may number 10 million species. Molluscs, crustaceans and polychaete worms; Details of their study; Concerns about long-distance dispersal; More.