References of "Libois, Roland"
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See detailThe karyotype of the Formentera island garden dormouse, Eliomys quercinus ophiusae
Ramalhinho, Graça; Libois, Roland ULg

in Belgian Journal of Zoology (2001), 131(1), 83-85

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See detailRegime alimentaire du Grand-Duc du désert, Bubo ascalaphus, dans la réserve naturelle de Mergueb (M'Sila, Algérie)
Biche, Mohamed; Sellami, Medhi; Libois, Roland ULg et al

in Alauda (2001), 69(4), 554-557

The diet of Bubo ascalaphus was studied in a steppe at the Mergueb nature reserve. The analysis of 141 pellets indicated that mammals were most abundant (89 %). The most frequent prey, on a numerical ... [more ▼]

The diet of Bubo ascalaphus was studied in a steppe at the Mergueb nature reserve. The analysis of 141 pellets indicated that mammals were most abundant (89 %). The most frequent prey, on a numerical basis (82 %) as well as in term of biomass (96 %) was Meriones shawi trouessarti (Gerbillidae). Other preys included Jaculus orientalis (Dipodidae), and two insectivores: Crocidura russula and Hemiechinus aethiopicus. Among the avifauna, only the Spanish sparrow (Passer hispaniolensis) was a significant part of the Eagle owl dietn especially in spring. Arthropods were represented by Scarabeidae in spring and Scorpionidae in summer but they played a minor role in the food of the Eagle owl. The originality of this diet lies in the absence of Brown hare (Lepus capensis) and the presence of only one specimen of the desert hedgehog. Although its food spectrum was very narrow in this site, the Eagle owl can be regarded as opportunistic as it concentrated on the most available prey: Meriones shawi. [less ▲]

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See detailLe martin-pêcheur (Alcedo atthis) va-t-il bientôt manquer de sites de nidification ?
Libois, Roland ULg

in Aves (2001), 38(4), 161-178

In south-west Belgium, the breeding of the kingfisher was monitored for more than 10 years. During this period, 158 banks were regularly surveyed. Alterations or potential threats were identified: natural ... [more ▼]

In south-west Belgium, the breeding of the kingfisher was monitored for more than 10 years. During this period, 158 banks were regularly surveyed. Alterations or potential threats were identified: natural erosion, cattle trampling, disturbance from kayak-riders or anglers and, last but not least, consolidation works. Only 56 banks (35.4 %) can de considered as "safe". However, since the recent (2001) legal restrictions about the navigation on small rivers, 12 more banks are now safe too. Cattle trampling appears as the main threat (55 sites). However, the enforcement of the law regulating the fences along the rivers could easily solve the problem. Nineteen banks were completely destroyed for different purposes: navigation, road retaining walls or simply anti-erosive measures. Most of these works were undertaken along the river Meuse, the best nidification habitat of the area. (11 photos) [less ▲]

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See detailAperçu du régime alimentaire du Grand Cormoran (Phalacrocorax carbo) dans les eaux intérieures du Pas-de-Calais (France)
Libois, Roland ULg

in Aves (2001), 38(2), 49-59

The stomach contents of 40 great cormorants shot during "regulation" operations in the Pas-de-Calais have been analysed. Eight stomachs were empty and 426 fishes belonging to 15 species were recovered in ... [more ▼]

The stomach contents of 40 great cormorants shot during "regulation" operations in the Pas-de-Calais have been analysed. Eight stomachs were empty and 426 fishes belonging to 15 species were recovered in the others. The dominant prey is the roach. Other regular prey are the common bream and the perch. Other fish (Salmonids, pike, pikeperch, ruffe, rudd, lamprey) appear in less than 5 stomachs. Most of the prey are small sized fish, less than 12 cm (total length). The biomass of 80% of the preys is less than 20g. However, the role of the greater fish in the diet must be emphasized: those weighing more than 200g (1% in numbers) reprensent 20% of the ingested biomass. [less ▲]

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See detailMolecular identification of three sympatric species of wood mice (Apodemus sylvaticus, A-flavicollis, A-alpicola) in western Europe (Muridae : Rodentia)
Michaux, Johan ULg; Kinet, Séverine ULg; Filippucci, M. G. et al

in Molecular Ecology Notes (2001), 1(4), 260-263

The woodmouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) and yellow-necked fieldmouse (Apodelnus flavicollis) are sympatric and even syntopic in many regions throughout their European range. Their field discrimination on the ... [more ▼]

The woodmouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) and yellow-necked fieldmouse (Apodelnus flavicollis) are sympatric and even syntopic in many regions throughout their European range. Their field discrimination on the basis of external characters is a real challenge for many fields of research. The problem is even more complicated in the Alpine chain where they live sympatrically with a third similar species: A. alpicola. A rapid and simple method is proposed to discriminate the three species in processing field-collected biopsies as well as ethanol-preserved museum samples. [less ▲]

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See detailOn the origin and systematics of the northern African wood mouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) populations: a comparative study of mtDNA restriction patterns
Libois, Roland ULg; Michaux, Johan ULg; Ramalhinho, M. G. et al

in Canadian Journal of Zoology (2001), 79(8), 1503-1511

Conflicting hypotheses have been formulated regarding the origin of wood mouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) populations in northern Africa. In this study, the mtDNA restriction patterns of mice (n = 28 ... [more ▼]

Conflicting hypotheses have been formulated regarding the origin of wood mouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) populations in northern Africa. In this study, the mtDNA restriction patterns of mice (n = 28) collected in Tunisia and Morocco are compared with those of representatives from southern Europe (n = 102). The neighbour-joining tree confirms the existence of the three lineages previously found in the Mediterranean area: western, Tyrrhenian-Balkan, and Sicilian. The western group is isolated from the two others, with bootstrap values of 89 and 95%. Northern African patterns are included in the western group. Their variability is low, the same pattern being shared by five Tunisian and all Moroccan animals (n = 18), caught either in the north of the country (Cap Spartel) or in the south (Marrakech). This implies that northern African wood mouse populations have a southwestern European origin and that their presence in the region is probably recent, which corresponds to both paleontological data and the hypothesis of anthropogenic introduction. [less ▲]

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See detailLe vison d'Europe
Libois, Roland ULg; Rosoux, René; de Bellefroid, Marie des Neiges

in Rameau, J. C.; Gauberville, Christian; Drapier, N. (Eds.) Gestion forestière et diversité biologique. Identifiaction et gestion intégrée des habitats et espèces d'intérêt communautaire. France: domaine atlantique. (2000)

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See detailPlatypsyllus castoris Ritsema, 1869 (Coleoptera, Leptinidae), espèce nouvelle pour la faune de Belgique
Libois, Roland ULg

in Bulletin de la Société Royale Belge d'Entomologie = Bulletin van de Koninklijke Belgische Vereniging voor Entomologie (2000), 136(1), 30-31

This paper reports for the first time, the presence of Platypsyllus castoris Rits. in Belgium. The insects were collected on a road killed European beaver found in Anseremme (Dinant) in December 1999 ... [more ▼]

This paper reports for the first time, the presence of Platypsyllus castoris Rits. in Belgium. The insects were collected on a road killed European beaver found in Anseremme (Dinant) in December 1999. This beaver is one of those that were recently illegaly reintroduced in various parts of southern Belgium. [less ▲]

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See detailPhylogeography and taxonomy of woodmice (Apodemus sylvaticus) populations from Western Palearctic: RFLP of the mtDNA variability
Michaux, JR; Libois, Roland ULg; Ramalhinho, Maria da Graça et al

in Ylönen, Hannu; Hentonnen, Heikki; Laajalahti, Päivi (Eds.) et al 3rd European congress of mammalogy (1999, May)

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See detailRecent evolution of the status of the European mink (Mustela lutreola) and of the otter (Lutra lutra) in France.
Libois, Roland ULg; de Bellefroid, Marie des Neiges; Rosoux, René

in III International Symposium "Semiaquatische Säugetiere und ihre Lebenräume (1999, May)

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See detailSuncus etruscus (Savi, 1822)
Libois, Roland ULg; Fons, Roger

in Mitchell-Jones, A.J.; Amori, A.; Bogdanowicz, B. (Eds.) et al The atlas of European mammals (1999)

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See detailCrocidura suaveolens (Pallas, 1811)
Libois, Roland ULg; Ramalhinho, Maria da Graça; Fons, Roger

in Mitchell-Jones, A.J.; Amori, A.; Bogdanowicz, B. (Eds.) et al The atlas of European mammals (1999)

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See detailCrocidura russula (Hermann, 1780)
Ramalhinho, Maria da Graça; Libois, Roland ULg; Fons, Roger

in Mitchell-Jones, A.J.; Amori, G.; Bogdanowicz, W. (Eds.) et al The atlas of European mammals (1999)

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See detailMartin pêcheur d'Europe, Alcedo atthis
Libois, Roland ULg; Hallet, Catherine

in Rocamora, Gérard; Yeatman Berthelot, Dosithée (Eds.) Oiseaux menacés et à surveiller en France. Liste rouge (1999)

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See detailOn the genetic structure of the Iberian wood mouse (Apodemus sylvaticus) populations. An analyse of mtDNA restriction patterns
Michaux, J; Libois, Roland ULg; Ramalhinho, Maria da Graça et al

in Reig, S. (Ed.) Abstracts of the Euro American mammal congress (1998, July)

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See detailThe diet of the European mink (Mustela lutreola) in south west France. First results.
Libois, Roland ULg; Fellous, Amina; Rosoux, René et al

in Reig, S. (Ed.) Abstracts of the Euro American mammal congress (1998, July)

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See detailLe hérisson, Erinaceus europaeus
Maréchal, Corinne; Libois, Roland ULg

Learning material (1998)

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See detailL’Ecureuil, Sciurus vulgaris
Maréchal, Corinnne; Libois, Roland ULg

Learning material (1998)

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See detailCigognes sans frontières: le passé et l'avenir
Jadoul, Gérard; Libois, Roland ULg

Learning material (1998)

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See detailForaging and feeding ecology of the Serotine bat Eptesicus serotinus
KERVYN, Thierry; Brasseur, Jasmine; Motte, Grégory et al

in Bat Research News (1998), 39(3), 84

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