field mouse

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Related to wood mouse: house mouse

field mouse:

see mousemouse,
name applied to numerous species of small rodents, often having soft gray or brown fur, long hairless tails, and large ears. The chief distinction between these animals and the variety of rodents called rats is in size: mice are usually smaller.
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; volevole,
name for a large number of mouselike rodents, related to the lemmings. Most range in length from 3 1-2 to 7 in. (9–18 cm) and have rounded bodies with gray or brown coats, blunt muzzles, small ears concealed in the long fur, and short tails.
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field mouse

References in periodicals archive ?
Herein, an unusual case of multiparasitism in a wood mouse, Apodemus sylvaticus, originating from a post-fire regeneration area is described, highlighting the potential relationship between multiparasitism and a perturbed ecosystem.
Domestic sheep, Palm civet and bird remains were dominant in wolf's diet while Cape hare, Golden marmot, Palm civet, Wood mouse and bird remains were dominant in the diet of
It shows a wood mouse peeping out of a bird box put up for nesting tits.
Highlights of the week include making a pop-up frog' creating a hedgehog mask' building a secret wood mouse money box' designing a butterfly stick puppet.
I had watched a wood mouse come down from the compost heap to the bird table in our garden and thought it would make a good photo.
Key words: alanine aminotransferase, bioaccumulation, microsomal lipid peroxidation, PFOS, relative liver weight, wood mouse.
The sperm of the European wood mouse, Apodemus sylvaticus, hook together in long, thick trains that can double an individual's speed, say Harry Moore of the University of Sheffield in England and his colleagues in the July 11 Nature.
Here we address the issue of spatial scaling of population dynamics of two sympatric rodent species in Hokkaido, Japan: the grey-sided vole (Clethrionomys rufocanus [Sundevall 1846]) and the Japanese wood mouse (Apodemus speciosus [Temminck 1844]).
2014: Home range, activity patterns, arboreality, and day refuges of the Korean wood mouse Apodemus peninsulae (Thomas, 1907) in a temperate forest in Korea.
The scientists came to this conclusion after studying the impact of two foreign species, the bank vole and greater white toothed shrew, on native animals the wood mouse and the pygmy shrew.
Apodemus sylvaticus ydi'r enw gwyddonol arnyn nhw - wood mouse neu field mouse yn Saesneg.