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Uma notata BAIRD, 1858

IUCN Red List - Uma notata - Near Threatened, NT

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Higher TaxaPhrynosomatidae, Phrynosomatinae, Callisaurini; Iguania, Sauria, Squamata (lizards) 
Subspecies 
Common NamesColorado Desert Fringe-toed Lizard 
SynonymUma notata BAIRD 1858: 253
Uma notata — BOULENGER 1885: 207
Uma rufopunctata COPE 1895 (fide SMITH & TAYLOR 1950)
Uma notata notata — SMITH & TAYLOR 1950: 89
Uma notata — STEBBINS 1985: 118
Uma notata — LINER 1994
Uma notata — LINER 2007
Uma notata — CROTHER et al. 2012
Uma rufopunctata — LOVE 2017
Uma rufopunctata — CROTHER et al. 2017
Uma notata — CROTHER et al. 2017 
DistributionUSA (SE California, SW Arizona),
Mexico (NE Baja California Norte, NW Sonora)

Type locality: Mojave Desert (in error). Restricted to the “Colorado Desert” by HEIFETZ 1941 and to “the vicinity of Yuma, Arizona” by SMITH & TAYLOR 1950. Map legend:
TDWG region - 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.
 
Reproductionoviparous 
TypesHolotype: USNM 4124
Holotype: UIMNH [rufopunctata] 
CommentSynonymy: Uma n. notata is more closely related to U. inornata than to U. n. rufopunctata (Wilgenbusch & de Queiroz 2000 and others). HEIFETZ (1941) synonymized U. rufopuncata with U. notata notata (which he distinguished from U. notata cowlesi). Populations formerly assigned to U. rufopunctata from the Mohawk Dunes, Yuma Co., AZ appear to represent a currently undescribed cryptic species (Trépanier and Murphy, 2001). Gottscho et al. 2016 concluded that U. rufopuncata is a hybrid between U. notata and U. cowlesi. However, Crother et al. 2017 find their results to be inconsistent, with some analyses supporting the status of U. rufopunctata as a separate species (although with introgression from both U. notata and U. cowlesi). Crother et al. 2017 therefore have retained U. rufopunctata pending further study. Populations formerly assigned to U. rufopunctata from the Mohawk Dunes, Yuma Co., AZ appear to represent a currently undescribed cryptic species (Trépanier and Murphy, 2001).

Type species: Uma notata BAIRD 1858: 253 is the type species of the genus Uma BAIRD 1858: 253.

Distribution: see map in Gottscho et al. 2016: Fig. 1. 
References
  • Baird,S.F. 1859. Description of new genera and species of North American lizards in the museum of the Smithsonian Institution. Proc. Acad. Nat. Sci. Philadelphia 10: 253-256 [1858] - get paper here
  • Boulenger, G.A. 1885. Catalogue of the lizards in the British Museum (Natural History). Vol. 2, Second edition. London, xiii+497 pp. - get paper here
  • Burt, Charles E. 1931. On the occurence of a throat-fan in the sand-lizard, Uma notata Baird, with notes on the adaptive specializations of the form. Copeia 1931 (1): 15-16 - get paper here
  • Cope, E.D. 1895. On the species of Uma and Xantusia. American Naturalist 29: 938-939 - get paper here
  • Crother, B. I. (ed.) 2012. Standard Common and Current Scientific Names for North American Amphibians, Turtles, Reptiles, and Crocodilians, Seventh Edition. Herpetological Circular 39: 1-92
  • Gottscho, A.D., Wood, D.A., Vandergast, A.G., Lemos-Espinal, J., Gatesy, J., Reeder, T.W. 2016. Lineage Diversification of Fringe-toed Lizards (Phrynosomatidae: Uma notata complex) in the Colorado Desert: Delimiting Species in the Presence of Gene Flow Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 106: 103-117 - get paper here
  • Heifetz, William 1941. A review of the lizards of the genus Uma. Copeia 1941 (2): 99-111 - get paper here
  • Jones, L.L. & Lovich, R.E. 2009. Lizards of the American Southwest. A photographic field guide. Rio Nuevo Publishers, Tucson, AZ, 568 pp. [review in Reptilia 86: 84] - get paper here
  • Liner, Ernest A. 2007. A CHECKLIST OF THE AMPHIBIANS AND REPTILES OF MEXICO. Louisiana State University Occasional Papers of the Museum of Natural Science 80: 1-60 - get paper here
  • Love, Bill 2017. Reptilien und Amphibien besser fotografieren Terraria-Elaphe (3): 14-23 - get paper here
  • Norris, Kenneth Stafford 1958. The evolution and systematics of the iguanid genus Uma and its relation to the evolution of other North American desert reptiles. Bull. Amer. Mus. Nat. Hist. 114 (3): 247-326 + 4 plates
  • Pough, F. H. 1970. The burrowing ecology of the sand lizard, Uma notata. Copeia 1970 (1): 145-157 - get paper here
  • Pough, F. Harvey 1977. Uma notata. Catalogue of American Amphibians and Reptiles (197): 1-2 - get paper here
  • Slevin, Joseph R.;Leviton, Alan E. 1956. Holotype specimens of reptiles and amphibians in the collection of the California Academy of Sciences. Proc. Cal. Acad. Sci. 28 (14): 529-560 - get paper here
  • Smith,H.M. & Taylor,E.H. 1950. An annotated checklist and key to the reptiles of Mexico exclusive of the snakes. Bull. US Natl. Mus. 199: 1-253 - get paper here
  • Stebbins,R.C. 1985. A Field Guide to Western Reptiles and Amphibians, 2nd ed. Houghton Mifflin, Boston
  • Thomson, Robert C.; Amber N. Wright & H. Bradley Shaffer 2016. California Amphibian and Reptile Species of Special Concern University of California Press - get paper here
  • Trépanier, T.L.; Murphy, R.W. 2001. The Coachella Valley fringe-toed lizard (Uma inornata): genetic diversity and phylogenetic relationships of an endangered species. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 18(3):327-334 - get paper here
  • Turner, D.S. 1998. Fringed toes and hot sand - the life and times of Uma notata in Arizona's Mohawk Dunes. Sonoran Herpetologist 11 (10):110-112. - get paper here
  • Turner, Frederick B.;Wauer, Roland H. 1963. A survey of the herpetofauna of the Death Valley area. Great Basin Naturalist 23 (3-4): 119-128 - get paper here
  • Werning, Heiko 2012. Die Reptilien und Amphibien des Südwestens. Draco 13 (50): 18-60 - get paper here
  • Wilgenbusch, J. & de Queiroz, K. 2000. Phylogenetic relationships among the phrynosomatid sand lizards inferred from mitochondrial DNA sequences generated by heterogeneous evolutionary processes. Systematic Biology 49: 592-612 - get paper here
 
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