Biology of Marine Mammals by John E. Reynolds III;Sentiel A. Rommel
By John E. Reynolds III;Sentiel A. Rommel
Booklet by means of John E. Reynolds III, Sentiel A. Rommel
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WILLIAMS 6 Reproduction in Marine Mammals IAN L. BOYD, CHRISTINA LOCKYER, AND HELENE D. MARSH 7 Communication and Cognition PETER L. TYACK 8 Behavior RANDALL S. WELLS, DARYL J. BONESS, AND GALEN B. RATHBUN 9 Distribution, Population Biology, and Feeding Ecology of Marine Mammals W. DONALD BOWEN AND DONALD B. SINIFF 10 Environmental Contaminants and Marine Mammals THOMAS J. O’SHEA Contributors Preface My introduction to marine mammal science and policy occurred in the autumn of 1974 when I took a class taught by Dan Odell at the University of Miami’s Rosenstiel School of Marine and Atmospheric Science.
Such commonalities have led biologists to consider marine mammals as a group. There are other similarities among marine mammals as well. They are united by habitat requirements, in that all are dependent on an aquatic ecosystem for survival. This dependency makes them visible indicators of habitat degradation; the occurrence of more than 1000 dead striped dolphins (Stenella coeruleoalba) in the Mediterranean Sea and adjacent bodies of water in the early 1990s (Marine Mammal Commission 1995a) sent an important warning to people dependent on the marine ecosystem for their livelihood, especially when it was found that the dolphins that died carried significantly higher pesticide loads than “normal” (Aguilar and Borrell 1994).
Densirostris Blainville’s beaked whale M. europaeus Gervais’ beaked whale M. ginkgodens Ginkgo-toothed beaked whale M. grayi Gray’s beaked whale M. hectori Hector’s beaked whale M. layardii Strap-toothed whale M. mirus True’s beaked whale M. pacificus Longman’s beaked whale M. peruvianus Pygmy beaked whale M. stejnegeri Stejneger’s beaked whale Tasmacetus shepherdi Tasman beaked whale Ziphius cavirostris Cuvier’s beaked whale Monodontidae Delphinapterus leucas White whale Beluga Monodon monoceros Narwhal Source: Jefferson et al.