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Micropechis ikaheka (Elapidae) in Papua, Indonesia: A Study of Diet and Cannibalism

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dc.contributor.author Krey, Keliopas
dc.contributor.author Shea, Mark
dc.contributor.author Farajalah, Achmad
dc.contributor.author Setiadi, Dede
dc.contributor.author Suryobroto, Bambang
dc.date.accessioned 2022-01-20T08:04:47Z
dc.date.available 2022-01-20T08:04:47Z
dc.date.issued 2015-06-12
dc.identifier.uri http://repository.unipa.ac.id:8080/xmlui/handle/123456789/758
dc.description.abstract Snakes are primary predators in many terrestrial, aquatic, and marine communities. As predators, the lives of wild snakes are therefore closely related to feeding ecology. Feeding ecology is related not only to food availability but also to the body sizes of the predators and prey (Cundall and Greene, 2000). Studying the diet of a snake species is critical to our knowledge of the ecology of the snake at individual, population and community levels. Ecological studies of snake diets are also very important for a better understanding of the relationships between snakes and other organisms in the ecosystem (Su et al., 2005) en_US
dc.publisher Societas Europaea herpetologica en_US
dc.subject Micropechis ikaheka (Elapidae) in Papua en_US
dc.title Micropechis ikaheka (Elapidae) in Papua, Indonesia: A Study of Diet and Cannibalism en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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