Wikia

Psychology Wiki

Aquatic mammals

Talk0
34,140pages on
this wiki

Assessment | Biopsychology | Comparative | Cognitive | Developmental | Language | Individual differences | Personality | Philosophy | Social |
Methods | Statistics | Clinical | Educational | Industrial | Professional items | World psychology |

Animals · Animal ethology · Comparative psychology · Animal models · Outline · Index


File:Castor canadensis.jpg
File:Trichechus inunguis.jpg
Inia

Amazon River Dolphin (Inia geoffrensis) at Duisburg Zoo.

File:Otter in Southwold.jpg
File:RiverOtterSwimmingOregonZoo.jpg
File:Capybara Hattiesburg Zoo (70909b-42) 2560x1600.jpg
Platypus

A Platypus (Ornithorhynchus anatinus) at the Sydney Aquarium.

File:Hippo memphis.jpg

Aquatic and semi-aquatic mammals are a diverse group of mammals that dwell partly or entirely in bodies of water. They include the various marine mammals, who dwell in oceans, as well as various freshwater species, such as the Platypus, the European Otter. The classification all species of manatee save the West Indian manatee and the Amazon River Dolphin.

Aquatic Mammals is the oldest peer-reviewed journal publishing papers on marine mammal science (since 1974). The journal publishes articles related to marine mammals (whales, dolphins, seals, fur seals, sea lions, walrus, dugongs, manatees, sea otters, and polar bears). Topics of publication on both captive animals and wild marine mammals include aspects of husbandry; animal behavior; conservation; veterinary medicine; anatomy; physiology; animal training; population trends; and the effects of pollution, climate change, and ocean noise.

GroupsEdit

This list covers only mammals that live in freshwater. For a list of saltwater-living mammals, see Marine mammal.

See alsoEdit

This page uses Creative Commons Licensed content from Wikipedia (view authors).

Around Wikia's network

Random Wiki