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American Society of Mammalogists
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The latest issue of Journal of Mammalogy is now available online http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3?etoc
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Social structure and abundance of coastal bottlenose dolphins, Tursiops truncatus, in the Normano-Breton Gulf, English Channel
Marie Louis, François Gally, Christophe Barbraud, Julie Béesau, Paul Tixier, Benoit Simon-Bouhet, Kevin Le Rest, and Christophe Guinet
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/481.abstract
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Partial migration or just habitat selection? Seasonal movements of roe deer in an Alpine population
William Gaudry, Sonia Saïd, Jean-Michel Gaillard, Thierry Chevrier, Anne Loison, Daniel Maillard, and Christophe Bonenfant
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/502.abstract
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Population connectivity of endangered Ozark big-eared bats (Corynorhinus townsendii ingens)
Dana N. Lee, Richard C. Stark, William L. Puckette, Meredith J. Hamilton, David M. Leslie, Jr., and Ronald A. Van Den Bussche
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/522.abstract
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Thoracic limb bone development in Sotalia guianensis (Van Beneden 1864) along the coastline of Espírito Santo, Brazil
Carolina Torres Azevedo, Juliana Ywasaki Lima, Raíssa Miranda de Azevedo, Elitieri Batista Santos Neto, Wagner Pessanha Tamy, Lupércio de Araújo Barbosa, José Lailson Brito, Vanner Boere, and Leonardo Serafim da Silveira
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/541.abstract
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Mammalian genetic diversity as a function of habitat, body size, trophic class, and conservation status
Jacqueline M. Doyle, Claire C. Hacking, Janna R. Willoughby, Mekala Sundaram, and J. Andrew DeWoody
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/564.abstract
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Analysis of genetic diversity of bighorn sheep (Ovis canadensis) from Mexican populations
Marco A. Rodríguez-Rodríguez, Jaime Gasca-Pineda, Rodrigo A. Medellín, and Luis E. Eguiarte
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/473.abstract
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Population density influences dispersal in female white-tailed deer
Clayton L. Lutz, Duane R. Diefenbach, and Christopher S. Rosenberry
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/494.abstract
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Effects of landscape covariates on the distribution and detection probabilities of mammalian carnivores
Bart Kowalski, Fred Watson, Corey Garza, and Bruce Delgado
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/511.abstract
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Female natal philopatry and gene flow between divergent clades of pallid bats (Antrozous pallidus)
Bryan D. Arnold and Gerald S. Wilkinson
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/531.abstract
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Comparative genetic structure of sympatric leporids in southern Illinois
Leah K. Berkman, Clayton K. Nielsen, Charlotte L. Roy, and Edward J. Heist
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/552.abstract
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Cyclic dynamics of a boreal southern red-backed vole population in northwestern Quebec
Dominique Fauteux, Marianne Cheveau, Louis Imbeau, and Pierre Drapeau
http://jmammal.oxfordjournals.org/content/96/3/573.abstract
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Have them in circles
66 people
Tonya Penkrot's profile photo
Tanesca Esca's profile photo
Brian Tanis's profile photo
Karla Vargas's profile photo
Andrew Edelman's profile photo
Blair Roberts's profile photo
Matthew Hopton's profile photo
Markecia Corum's profile photo
Felipe Santana Machado's profile photo
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Introduction
The American Society of Mammalogists (ASM) was established in 1919 for the purpose of promoting interest in the study of mammals.

In addition to being among the most charismatic of animals, mammals are important in many disciplines from paleontology to ecology and evolution. We, of course, are mammals and thus are in the interesting position of studying ourselves in quest of a greater understanding of the role of mammals in the natural world.

The ASM is currently composed of over 4,500 members, many of whom are professional scientists. Members of the Society have always had a strong interest in the public good, and this is reflected in their involvement in providing information for public policy, resources management, conservation, and education.

The Society hosts annual meetings and maintains several publications. The flagship publication is the Journal of Mammalogy, a journal produced six times per year that accepts submissions on all aspects of mammalogy. The ASM also publishes Mammalian Species (accounts of individual species), and Special Publications, books that pertain to specific taxa or topics, and we maintain a mammal images library which contains many exceptional photographs of mammals.