coati

(redirected from Nasua)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Acronyms, Wikipedia.

coati

[kə′wäd·ē]
(vertebrate zoology)
The common name for three species of carnivorous mammals assigned to the raccoon family (Procyonidae) characterized by their elongated snout, body, and tail.
References in periodicals archive ?
a--Mamprusi (Casa Dama, en Bende); b--Komba (Casa Jijirs, en Nasua Tambi); c--B'moba (Casa indeterminada, Nanjong I).
Nasua nelsoni est un mammifere journalier qui vit seulement sur l'ile de Cozumel au Mexique dans les Caraibes.
Los hallazgos de Corynosoma sp en Lycalopex sechurae y de Atriotaenia sp en Nasua nasua en cautiverio constituyen los primeros reportes en el Peru.
Palavras-chave: Costa Rica, Nasua narica, jogo, Procyonidae, quati-de-nariz branco.
2010: Density, habitat selection and observations of South American coati Nasua nasua in the central region of the Brazilian Pantanal wetland.
The tracks of the coatis, Nasua nasua and Nasuella olivacea, were pooled due to their similarity in shape.
Lo mismo ocurre para especies como Lagothrix lagothricha, Panthera onca, Tremarctos ornatus, Myrmecophaga tridactyla, Lontra longicaudis, Speothos venaticus, Nasua nasua, Priodontes maximus, Puma concolor y Herpailurus yaguaroundi; cuya presencia es casi nula dentro de la comunidad, habiendose registrado cada especie de manera indirecta o como registro de caza a lo largo de todo el ano y solo en las regiones Central y Sur.
Axin (substancia) Coccus axinus Caiman Crocodylus acutus, Crocodylus moreletti Ciervo Odocoileus virginianus mexicanus Coati Nasua narica Nutria Lontra longicaudis Pecari Pecari angulatus, Tayassu tajacu Tlacuache Didelphis marsupialis Principles fuentes: Richard J.
The NASUA Web site provides information that affects the quality of life of older persons and includes information about health, federal and state legislation, employment opportunities, and care services.
En un pinal nativo de frutos pequenos y olorosos, abajo del rio Potaro, se agrupaban insectos, Didelphus y Nasua (Schomburk, 1922, 1: 57, 148-149, 243).