Agama hartmanni PETERS, 1869
Can you confirm these amateur observations of Agama hartmanni?
|Higher Taxa||Agamidae (Agaminae), Sauria, Iguania, Squamata (lizards)|
|Common Names||Hartmann's Agama|
|Synonym||Agama hartmanni PETERS 1869: 65|
Agama doriae BOULENGER 1885: 127
Agama hartmanni — BOULENGER 1885: 340
Agama doriae — BOULENGER 1887: 495
Agama hartmanni — ANDERSON 1898: 119
Agama cornii SCORTECCI 1929: 318
? Agama cornii— WERMUTH 1967: 11
Agama hartmanni — WERMUTH 1967: 13
Agama cornii — BARTS & WILMS 2003
Agama hartmanni — BARTS & WILMS 2003
Agama hartmanni — WAGNER & BAUER 2011
|Distribution||South Sudan, Eritrea|
Type locality: Dongola [Sudan]
cornii: Eritrea; Type locality: Um Ager, Missione Corni, Calciati, Eritrea.
|Types||Syntypes: ZMB 4355, 4356|
Holotype: MSNM [cornii]
|Diagnosis||Diagnosis. A poorly known, medium-sized agamid lizard reaching a total length of 230 mm and a SVL up to 92 mm, with a depressed body and moderately long limbs. Gular pouch absent. Head convex, not as flat as in A. rueppelli or A. persimilis. Tail about 60% of total length. Head scales moderately large, smooth, with the occipital scale usually enlarged. Nostril nearly as large as the nasal scale, round, directed dorsally and laterally, pierced in the middle of the nasal scale, situated on the canthus rostralis. Usually one to two scales between nasal and first supraciliary scales, supraciliary scales smooth. Nuchal and dorsal crest absent. Ear opening smaller than the eye, superficial and completely exposed. No tufts of spinose scales near the ear or on the neck, a few single erect scales scattered near the ear opening. Body scales homoge- neous, keeled, mucronate, and erect, with 76–81 scale rows around midbody, ventral smaller than dorsal scales. Gular and ventral scales smooth. Males with 9–12 precloacal pores. Third and fourth toes nearly equal in length, 16–21 lamellae under fourth toe [after Peters, 1869 and Wagner & Bauer 2011].|
|Comment||Synonymy after WERMUTH 1967 and Wagner & Bauer 2011.|
Distribution: Not in S Egypt (El Din 2006).
|Etymology||named after the collector of the types, Dr. Hartmann.|