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Références bibliographiques relatives au groupe des amphibiens


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Akmentins, M. & D. Cardozo. 2010. American bullfrog Lithobates catesbeianus (Shaw, 1802) invasion in Argentina. Biological Invasions 12(4): 735-737.

Arribas, R., C. D.-P. & Gomez-Mestre, I. 2014. Ecological consequences of amphibian larvae and their native and alien predators on the community structure of temporary ponds. Freshwater biology 59(9): 1996–2008.

Barbosa, F.G., Both, C. & Bastos, M. 2017. Invasive American bullfrogs and African clawed frogs in South America. Zoological Studies, 56: 28.

Barreiro, L. B. & Tung, J. 2012. Getting under-and through-the skin: ecological genomics of chytridiomycosis infection in frogs. Mol Ecol 21(13): 3095-3097.

Beck MLThompson M, & Hopkins WA. 2017. Repeatability and sources of variation of the bacteria-killing assay in the common snapping turtleJournal of Experimental Zoology2017;327:293301.

Beckmann, C. & Shine, R. 2011. Toad’s tongue for breakfast: exploitation of a novel prey type, the invasive cane toad, by scavenging raptors in tropical Australia. Biological Invasions 13(6): 1447-1455.

Beckmann, C., & al. 2011. Responses of Australian wading birds to a novel toxic prey type, the invasive cane toad Rhinella marina. Biological Invasions 13(12): 2925-2934.

Bissattini, A. M. & L. Vignoli. 2017. Let’s eat out, there’s crayfish for dinner: American bullfrog niche shifts inside and outside native ranges and the effect of introduced crayfish. Biological Invasions 19(9): 2633-2646.

Bomford, M., & al. 2009. Predicting establishment success for alien reptiles and amphibians: a role for climate matching. Biological Invasions 11(3): 713-724.

Both, C. & Grant, T. 2012. Biological invasions and the acoustic niche: the effect of bullfrog calls on the acoustic signals of white-banded tree frogs. Biol Lett 8(5): 714-716.

Brannelly, L. A., & al. 2017. Non-declining amphibians can be important reservoir hosts for amphibian chytrid fungus. Animal Conservation: n/a-n/a.

Brown, G., & al. 2013. Road transect surveys do not reveal any consistent effects of a toxic invasive species on tropical reptiles. Biological Invasions 15(5): 1005-1015.

Cabrera-Guzmán, E., & al. 2012. Predation on the eggs and larvae of invasive cane toads (Rhinella marina) by native aquatic invertebrates in tropical Australia. Biological Conservation 153: 1-9.

Cayuela, H., & al. 2013. Multi-event models reveal the absence of interaction between an invasive frog and a native endangered amphibian. Biological Invasions 15(9): 2001-2012.

Choi, R. & Beard, K. 2012. Coqui frog invasions change invertebrate communities in Hawaii. Biological Invasions 14(5): 939-948.

Cogalniceanu, D. & Miaud C. 2004. Variation in life-history traits in Bombina bombina from the lower Danube floodplain. Amphibia-Reptilia 25 : 115-119.

Crossland, M., & al. 2011. The enduring toxicity of road-killed cane toads (Rhinella marina). Biological Invasions 13(9): 2135-2145.

Dejean, T. Miaud C. &  Ouellet, M. 2007. Proposition d’un protocole d’hygiène pour réduire les risques de dissémination d’agents infectieux et parasitaires chez les amphibiens lors d’intervention sur le terrain. Bulletin de la Société Herpétologique de France 122 : 40-48.

D’Amore, A., & al. 2009. Do a threatened native amphibian and its invasive congener differ in response to human alteration of the landscape? Biological Invasions 12(1): 145-154.

Dejean, T., & al. 2012. Improved detection of an alien invasive species through environmental DNA barcoding: the example of the American bullfrog Lithobates catesbeianus. Journal of Applied Ecology 49(4): 953-959.

Doody, J. S., & al. 2012. Indirect facilitation of a native mesopredator by an invasive species: are cane toads re-shaping tropical riparian communities? Biological Invasions 15(3): 559-568.

Drüke, Y., & Rödder, D. 2017. Feeding ecology of the invasive gecko species Hemidactylus mabouia (Moreau de Jonnès, 1818) (Sauria: Gekkonidae) in São Sebastião (Brazil). Bonn zoological Bulletin 66 (1): 85–93.

Dufresnes, C., & al. 2017. Cryptic invasion of Italian pool frogs (Pelophylax bergeri) across Western Europe unraveled by multilocus phylogeography. Biological Invasions 19(5): 1407-1420.

Ernst, R., & al. 2010. Non-invasive invaders from the Caribbean: the status of Johnstone’s Whistling frog (Eleutherodactylus johnstonei) ten years after its introduction to Western French Guiana. Biological Invasions 13(8): 1767-1777.

Ficetola, F., Maiorano, L., Falcucci A., Dendoncker, N., Boitani, L., Padoa-Schioppa E., Miaud C. & Thuiller, W. 2010. Knowing the past to predict the future: land-use change and the spread of invasive Bullfrogs. Global Change Biology 16 : 528–537. doi: 10.1111j.1365-2486.2009.01957.x.

Ficetola, F.C., Thuillier, W. & Miaud, C. 2007. Prediction and validation of the potential global distribution of a problematic alien invasive species – the American bullfrog. Diversity & Distributions, 13: 476-485.

Ficetola, G.F., Coïc, C., Detaint, M., Berronneau, M., Lorvelec, O, & Miaud, C. 2007. Pattern of distribution of the American bullfrog Rana catesbeiana in Europe. Biological Invasions, 9: 767-772.

Holsbeek, G., & al. 2008. A cryptic invasion within an invasion and widespread introgression in the European water frog complex: consequences of uncontrolled commercial trade and weak international legislation. Mol Ecol 17(23): 5023-5035.

Holsbeek, G., & al. 2009. Genetic detection of multiple exotic water frog species in Belgium illustrates the need for monitoring and immediate action. Biological Invasions 12(6): 1459-1463.

Jancowski, K. O., S. A. 2013. Stomach contents from invasive American bullfrogs Rana catesbeiana (= Lithobates catesbeianus) on southern Vancouver Island, British Columbia, Canada. NeoBiota 16: 17-37.

Kelehear, C., & al. 2012. Inadvertent consequences of community-based efforts to control invasive species. Conservation Letters 5(5): 360-365.

Kraus, F. & Campbell, E. W.  2002. Human-mediated Escalation of a Formerly Eradicable Problem: The Invasion of Caribbean Frogs in the Hawaiian Islands. Biological Invasions 4(3): 327-332.

Lambrey, J. 2012. Caractérisation et suivi d’une population d’espèce introduite dans le PNRL : Le Sonneur à ventre de feu (Bombina bombina), dans le cadre du Plan national d’action en faveur du Sonneur à ventre jaune (Bombina variegata), Conservatoire d’espaces naturels de Lorraine: 75 pp.

Leivas, P. T., & al. 2012. The Reproductive Biology of the Invasive Lithobates catesbeianus (Amphibia: Anura). Journal of Herpetology 46(2): 153-161.

Lettoof, D. C., & al. 2013. Do invasive cane toads affect the parasite burdens of native Australian frogs? International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife 2: 155-164.

Lillo, F., & al. 2010. Can the introduction of Xenopus laevis affect native amphibian populations? Reduction of reproductive occurrence in presence of the invasive species. Biological Invasions 13(7): 1533-1541.

Llewellyn, D., & al. 2011. Reduced investment in immune function in invasion-front populations of the cane toad (Rhinella marina) in Australia. Biological Invasions 14(5): 999-1008.

Lorvelec, O., & al. 2007. Amphibians and reptiles of the French West Indies: Inventory, threats and conservation. Applied Herpetology 4(2): 131-161.

McCann, S., & al. 2017. On the fringe of the invasion: the ecology of cane toads in marginally-suitable habitats. Biological Invasions 19(9): 2729-2737.

Measey, G. J., & al. 2012. Ongoing invasions of the African clawed frog, Xenopus laevis: a global review. Biological Invasions 14(11): 2255-2270.

Medeiros, C. I., & al. 2017. Invasion of the acoustic niche: variable responses by native species to invasive American bullfrog calls. Biological Invasions 19(2): 675-690.

Moreira, F.D. & al. 2017. Breeding in both lotic and lentic habitats explains the invasive potential of the African clawed frog (Xenopus laevis) in Portugal. Aquatic Invasions 12: 1-10.

Murray, R. G., & al. 2015. Relative performance of ecological niche and occupancy models for predicting invasions by patchily-distributed species. Biological Invasions 17(9): 2691-2706.

Nicolas, V., Grandcolas, P., Braux, F., Jourdan, H., Malau, A., Couloux, A., Ohler, A. 2015. Recent species in old islands: the origin of introduced populations of Litoria aurea (Anura: Hylidae) in New Caledonia, Santo and Wallis inferred from mt DNA sequences. Amphibia-Reptilia 36 (1): 65-81. doi:10.1163/15685381-00002978.

O’Donnell, R. P., & al. 2017. Cryptic invasion of Northern Leopard Frogs (Rana pipiens) across phylogeographic boundaries and a dilemma for conservation of a declining amphibian. Biological Invasions 19(3): 1039-1052.

Olson, C. A., & al. 2011. Detection probabilities of two introduced frogs in Hawaii: implications for assessing non-native species distributions. Biological Invasions 14(4): 889-900.

Powell, R., & Hendersen, R. 2012. Island lists of West Indian amphibians and reptiles, Florida Museum of Natural History. 51: 85-166.

Pujol-Buxó, E., & al. 2013. How does the invasive/native nature of species influence tadpoles’ plastic responses to predators? Oikos 122(1): 19-29.

Reynaud S., I.A.M. Worms, S. Veyren, J. Portier, A. Maitre, C. Miaud, M. Raveton. 2012. Toxicokinetic of benzo[a]pyrene and fipronil in female green frogs (Pelophylax kl. esculentus).  Environmental Pollution 161: 206e214.

Richter-Boix, A., & al. 2012. Effects of the non-native amphibian species Discoglossus pictus on the recipient amphibian community: niche overlap, competition and community organization. Biological Invasions 15(4): 799-815.

Sherman, E. M. &  Leaché, A. D. 2013. Molecular Identification of A Hitchhiking Frog. Northwestern Naturalist 94(1): 81-84.

Shine, R. 2014. A review of ecological interactions between native frogs and invasive cane toads in Australia. Austral Ecology 39(1): 1-16.

Sin, H., & al. 2007. An invasive frog, Eleutherodactylus coqui, increases new leaf production and leaf litter decomposition rates through nutrient cycling in Hawaii. Biological Invasions 10(3): 335-345.

Silvester, R., & al. 2017. The ecological impact of commercial beehives on invasive cane toads (Rhinella marina) in eastern Australia. Biological Invasions 19(4): 1097-1106.

Smith, R. L., & al. 2017. Different prey resources suggest little competition between non-native frogs and insectivorous birds despite isotopic niche overlap. Biological Invasions 19(3): 1001-1013.

Stöck, M.,& al. 2012. Cryptic diversity among Western Palearctic tree frogs: Postglacial range expansion, range limits, and secondary contacts of three European tree frog lineages (Hyla arborea group). Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 65(1): 1-9.

Thirion, J. M., Doré, F., Grillet, P., Bitton, G., Koch, G. & Cotrel, N. 2012. Le xénope lisse Xenopus laevis : perspective pour une lutte efficace et maîtrisée. 35 dp.

Tinsley, R. C., & al. 2015. Extinction of an introduced warm-climate alien species, Xenopus laevis, by extreme weather events. Biological Invasions 17(11): 3183-3195.

Vogt S, de Villiers FA, Ihlow F, Rödder D, Measey J. 2017. Competition and feeding ecology in two sympatric Xenopus species (Anura: Pipidae) PeerJ 5:e3130

Vrcibradic, D. 2017. Trichodactylus dentatus (Crustacea, Decapoda, Trichodactylidae) and other prey of a large adult of the exotic American bullfrog, Lithobates catesbeianus (Ranidae), caught in a disturbed habitat in southeastern Brazil. Herpetology Notes 10: 375-378.

Winkel, D. & J. Lane. 2012. The invasive cane toad (Bufo marinus) in West New Britain, Papua New Guinea: observations and potential impacts on native wildlife. Biological Invasions 14(10): 1985-1990.

Yokoyama, M. 2012. Reptiles and Amphibians Introduced on St. Martin, Lesser Antilles. 19(4):271-279.