A beautiful nesting brown noddy on Catto Key in Grahams Harbor, San Salvador, Bahamas. See other beautiful phenomena from the Bahamas.
Pringle, C.M. and T. Hamazaki. "The Role of Omnivory in a Neotropical Stream:
Separating Diurnal and Nocturnal Effects." Ecology 79(1) pp. 269-280.
Flecker, A.S., B.W. Taylor, E.S. Bernhardt, J.M. Hood, W.K. Cornwell, S.R.
Cassatt, M.J. Vanni, and N.S. Altman. "Interactions between Herbivorous
Fishes and Limiting Nutrients in a Tropical Stream Ecosystem." Ecology
Rosemond, A.D., C.M. Pringle, A. Ramirez and M.J. Paul. "A Test of Top-down
and Bottom-up Control in a Detritus Based Food Web." Ecology 82(8)
Schaefer, S.A. and G.V. Lauder. "Historical Transformation of Functional
Design: Evolutionary Morphology of Feeding Mechanisms in Loricarioid
Catfishes." Systematic Zoology 35(4) pp. 489-508.
Wootton, J.T. and M.P. Oemke. "Latitudinal differences in fish community
trophic structure, and the role of fish herbivory in a Costa Rican
Stream." Evironmental Biology of Fishes (35) pp. 311-319.
Flecker, A.S. "Fish Trophic Guilds and the Structure of a Tropical Stream: Weak
Direct vs. Strong Indirect Effects." Ecology 73(3) pp. 927-940.
Armored Catfish are relatively unique to South American neotropical lowland streams. They play a key role in the maintenance of the stream ecosystem by recycling sediment and algae. Plenty of research has been done, specifically regarding Costa Rican armored catfish, making it important to the scientific research currently underway in Costa Rica.
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