Range Map

Martin, James
January 1995
Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p4
Book Chapter
The article shows a map where spitting cobras are found in Africa.


Related Articles

  • CHART READING SKILLS.  // Science World (Teacher's Edition);9/3/2001, Vol. 58 Issue 1, pTE5 

    Presents a taxonomy table for the Burmese spitting cobra.

  • Facts about Spitting Cobras. Martin, James // Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p5 

    The article gives information about spitting cobras. The scientific name for the ringhal is Hemachatus haemachatus. The Mozambique spitting cobra or red spitter is Naja mossambica pallida. The black-necked cobra is Naja nigricollis. The snakes grow to an average length of five feet and spray...

  • Chapter One: Spitting Cobras. Martin, James // Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p6 

    The chapter discusses the way venomous snakes strike, especially the spitting cobras in Africa. When cobras raise themselves to threaten the enemy, they are getting ready to spit or bite. If the poison misses the eye or an open wound, it is harmless. Spitting cobras use spraying only for...

  • Chapter Two: Life as a Cobra. Martin, James // Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p18 

    The chapter describes cobras, which are cold-blooded, have a single lung, and no eyelids. They can go for long periods without food. Cobras smell with their forked tongues and mouths. The scales that grow into large plates on the bottom of the snakes help them move. Different spitting cobras...

  • Chapter Three: Enemies. Martin, James // Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p26 

    The chapter mentions the animal and human enemies of the spitting cobra. The savannah monitor, a cousin of the Komodo dragon lizard is the cobra's worst enemy. Mongoose weasels kill and eat cobras. People have killed many cobras on sight. Cobras live in the highlands because cities make poor...

  • Chapter Five: A Survival Strategy. Martin, James // Spitting Cobras of Africa;1995, p40 

    The chapter states that the spitting cobra has found a special way to survive by spraying their poisonous venom.

  • Correction: Pharmacokinetics of Naja sumatrana (Equatorial Spitting Cobra) Venom and Its Major Toxins in Experimentally Envenomed Rabbits.  // PLoS Neglected Tropical Diseases;Sep2014, Vol. 8 Issue 9, p1 

    A correction to the article "Pharmacokinetics of Naja sumatrana (Equatorial Spitting Cobra) Venom and Its Major Toxins in Experimentally Envenomed Rabbits" that was published in the 2014 issue is presented.

  • MY FAVORITE SNAKES. Heflick, Shawn; MORGAN, PHILIP // Boys' Life;Aug2011, Vol. 101 Issue 8, p14 

    The article features several snakes including the Sumatran spitting cobra, Burmese python and green anaconda.

  • Spitting Cobras. Polk, Noel // Texas Review;Spring/Summer2011, Vol. 32 Issue 1/2, p120 

    The poem "Spitting Cobras" by Noel Polk is presented. First Line: Thus giving my prostate a constrictor's hold on sight; Last Line: if they could drain the lizard in their flies.


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics