Anolis macrinii SMITH, 1968
Can you confirm these amateur observations of Anolis macrinii?
|Higher Taxa||Dactyloidae, Iguania, Sauria, Squamata (lizards)|
|Common Names||E: Macrinius' Anole|
S: Abaniquillo de Macrinius
|Synonym||Anolis macrinii SMITH 1968|
Norops macrinii — LINER 1994
Norops macrinii — NICHOLSON 2002
Norops macrinii — LINER 2007
Anolis macrinii — LINER 2007
Anolis macrini — FLORES-VILLELA et al. 2010
Norops macrinii — NICHOLSON et al. 2012
Anolis macrinii — KÖHLER et al. 2014: 181
Type locality: Cafetal Santa Hedvigis, Pochutla, Oaxaca, Mexico. Map legend:
- Region according to the TDWG standard, not a precise distribution map.
NOTE: TDWG regions are generated automatically from the text in the distribution field and not in every cases it works well. We are working on it.
|Types||Holotype: MCZ 46202 (not 49202 as reported in original descirption), erroneously reported to be an adult male but actually a female.|
Paratype: An adult male, Univ. Ill. Mus. Nat. Hist. UIMNH 78762, locality as holotype.
|Comment||Species group: Norops auratus Species Group (fide Nicholson et al. 2012)|
Diagnosis: The largest (85 mm snout-vent) species of the gadoviae group of Anolis, with smooth ventrals 2-3 times as large as dorsals; latter keeled, not en- larged in paravertebral region: head scales smooth, flat; enlarged supraoculars -8; semicircles narrowly in contact, separated by 102 rows from interparietal.
Diagnosis. A large species (SVL in largest male 95.0 mm, largest female 96.0 mm) of the genus Anolis (sensu Poe 2004) that differs from all Mexican and Central American anoles by having a combination of (1) smooth to weakly keeled ventral scales; (2) 2–8 moderately to greatly enlarged supraoculars, arranged in 2–3 rows; (3) 2–6 rows of slightly to moderately enlarged dorsal scales that are smaller than ventral scales; (4) short hind legs, longest toe of adpressed hind leg usually reaching usually to level of ear opening, occasionally to posterior margin of eye, ratio shank length/SVL 0.22–0.25; (5) prenasal divided; and (6) a large orange dewlap in males and a moderate-sized brownish-orange dewlap in females (KÖHLER et al. 2014: 181).
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