A species in the family AOTIDAE, inhabiting the forested regions of Central and South America (from Panama to the Amazon). Vocalizations occur primarily at night when they are active, thus they are also known as Northern night monkeys.
A family of New World monkeys in the infraorder PLATYRRHINI, consisting of nine subfamilies: ALOUATTINAE; AOTINAE; Atelinae; Callicebinae; CALLIMICONINAE; CALLITRICHINAE; CEBINAE; Pithecinae; and SAIMIRINAE. They inhabit the forests of South and Central America, comprising the largest family of South American monkeys.
A suborder of PRIMATES consisting of six families: CEBIDAE (some New World monkeys), ATELIDAE (some New World monkeys), CERCOPITHECIDAE (Old World monkeys), HYLOBATIDAE (gibbons and siamangs), CALLITRICHINAE (marmosets and tamarins), and HOMINIDAE (humans and great apes).
A family of the New World monkeys inhabiting the forests of South and Central America. There is a single genus and several species occurring in this family, including AOTUS TRIVIRGATUS (Northern night monkeys).

Antimalarial activities of various 4-pyridinemethanols with special attention to WR-172,435 and WR-180,409. (1/180)

Pilot appraisals of the activities of 10 specially selected 2,6-substituted-4-pyridinemethanols against acute Plasmodium falciparum infections in owl monkeys identified three derivatives that were two to three times as active as chloroquine against infections with a 4-aminoquinoline-susceptible strain and, at the same doses, were equally effective against infections with a strain fully resistant to treatment with maximally tolerated doses of chloroquine, quinine, and pyrimethamine. Two of these derivatives, WR-172,435 and WR-180,409, deemed worthy of evaluation in human volunteers, were studied in greater depth in owl monkeys infected with either the multidrug-resistant Smith strain of P. falciparum or the pyrimethamine-resistant Palo Alto strain of P. vivax. These studies showed (i) that at the same total oral dose, 3-day and 7-day treatment schedules were equally effective and slightly superior to a single-dose schedule; (ii) that WR-172,435 was slightly more active than WR-180,409 in each treatment regimen; (iii) that intravenous delivery of WR-180,409 phosphate was feasible and effective; (iv) that both compounds effected control of parasitemia more rapidly than any standard or newly discovered antimalarial drug; and (v) that WR-172,435 and WR-180,409 had therapeutic indexes at least four to eight times those exhibited by chloroquine in infections with 4-aminoquinoline-susceptible strains, indexes retained by these pyridinemethanols against infections with various drug-resistant strains.  (+info)

Cell-mediated immune responses in owl monkeys (Aotus trivirgatus) with trachoma to soluble antigens of Chlamydia trachomatis. (2/180)

The first temporal study of the cell-mediated immune responses (CMI) following ocular infections with Chlamydia trachomatis is presented. We examined the CMI of owl monkeys infected with trachoma to soluble antigens of C. trachomatis by leucocyte migration inhibition (LIF) and delayed hypersensitivity skin testing. Delayed hypersensitivity of a systemic nature developed after a local eye infection in owl monkeys; clearance of inclusions from conjunctival cells coincided with the onset of this response. The association of eye secretion and circulating antibodies with recovery from primary infection was not so striking. Both cellular and humoral immune responses persisted for at least 2 months, at which time all test animals were completely resistant to re-infection. The elicitation of cell-mediated immune reactions with solubilized chlamydial antigens may permit the isolation of specific antigens involved in the generation of protective immunity in the owl monkey model.  (+info)

Suppression of lymphocyte transformation by plasma from owl monkeys acutely infected with Plasmodium falciparum. (3/180)

Plasma collected from owl monkeys during the acute phase of Plasmodium falciparum infection was shown to adversely affect several in vitro responses which are considered to be correlates of cell-mediated immune functions of normal monkeys. In the presence of acute-phase plasma, response of normal monkey peripheral blood lymphocytes to stimulation with phytohemagglutinin, concanavalin A, and pokeweed mitogen was severely reduced, as was the ability of peripheral blood lymphocytes to respond to allogenic and xenogenic histocompatible antigens. The transformation response of peripheral blood lymphocytes from normal humans to phytohemagglutinin and concanavalin A was also suppressed. Since acute-phase plasma was not cytotoxic for peripheral blood lymphocytes, decreased responsiveness did not result from cell destruction. Acute-phase plasma appears to block initial steps in lymphocyte transformation.  (+info)

The effect of miotics on the intraocular pressure of conscious owl monkeys. (4/180)

The intraocular pressure of conscious, unsedated owl monkeys (Aotus trivirgatus) was measured with an applanation tonometer. Untreated eyes of the conscious animals were found to have higher values than those reported for owl monkeys anesthetized with pentobarbitone. Locally applied pilocarpine, carbachol, and oxotremorine gave concentration-related reduction in pressure, oxotremorine being the most potent and having longer duration of effect than the other compounds. Slight reductions were also observed with aceclidine and R. S. 86. These results are discussed in relation to the effects of miotics in man.  (+info)

Representational plasticity in cortical area 3b paralleling tactual-motor skill acquisition in adult monkeys. (5/180)

The representations of the surfaces of the hand in the primary somatosensory cortical field, area 3b, were reconstructed in detail in seven owl monkeys and two squirrel monkeys trained to pick up food pellets from five wells of different sizes. From an early clumsy performance in which several to many retrieval attempts were required for each successful pellet retrieval, the monkeys exhibited a gradual improvement in digital dexterity as shown by significant decreases in mean numbers of grasp attempts/successful retrieval and corresponding standard deviations (e.g. 5.8 +/- 4.5 and 4.8 +/- 3.1 respectively, for the smallest well) between the first and last training sessions. All monkeys commonly used alternative, specific retrieval strategies involving various combinations of digits for significant time epochs before developing a highly successful strategy, which, once achieved, was rapidly stereotyped. For example, the numbers of digit combinations used during the first five versus the last five training sessions decreased from 3.3 +/- 0.7 to 1.8 +/- 0.6 for the smallest well. In both owl and squirrel monkeys, as the behavior came to be stereotyped, monkeys reliably engaged limited surfaces of the glabrous tips of two digits (in eight monkeys), or of three digits (in one monkey) in the palpation and manipulation of these small pellets for their location, capture, and transportation to the mouth. In cortical area 3b, the magnification of representation of these differentially engaged glabrous fingertip surfaces was nearly 2x larger than for the corresponding surfaces of other hand digits, or for the contralateral cortical representations of the same digit surfaces on the opposite hand. In parallel, cutaneous receptive field for area 3b neurons representing crucial digital tip surfaces were less than half as large as were those representing the corresponding surfaces of control digits. Receptive field overlaps were smaller on the trained fingertips than on control fingers. Moreover, the proportion of small overlaps was greater for the trained digits (76 +/- 7%) than for the other digits of the same hand (49 +/- 5.4%). There was still a simple, single--but apparently topologically expanded--representation of these differentially engaged skin surfaces in these monkeys. Thus, with very limited manual exercise over a total period of a few hours of practice at a skill played out in brief daily sessions over a several week long training period, the representations of skin surfaces providing information crucial for successfully performing a small-object retrieval behavior appeared to be substantially remodeled in the most 'primary' of the SI somatosensory cortical fields, cortical area 3b. By that remodeling, behaviorally important skin surfaces were represented in a much finer representational grain than normal. Some implications of these findings for motor skill acquisition are discussed.  (+info)

Attenuated, replication-competent herpes simplex virus type 1 mutant G207: safety evaluation of intracerebral injection in nonhuman primates. (6/180)

This study examined the safety of intracerebral inoculation of G207, an attenuated, replication-competent herpes simplex virus type 1 (HSV-1) recombinant, in nonhuman primates. Sixteen New World owl monkeys (Aotus nancymae [karyotype 1, formerly believed to be A. trivirgatus]), known for their exquisite susceptibility to HSV-1 infection, were evaluated. Thirteen underwent intracerebral inoculation with G207 at doses of 10(7) or 10(9) PFU, two were vehicle inoculated, and one served as an infected wild-type control and received 10(3) PFU of HSV-1 strain F. HSV-1 strain F caused rapid mortality and symptoms consistent with HSV encephalitis, including fever, hemiparesis, meningitis, and hemorrhage in the basal ganglia. One year after G207 inoculation, seven of the animals were alive and exhibited no evidence of clinical complications. Three deaths resulted from nonneurologic causes unrelated to HSV infection, and three animals were sacrificed for histopathologic examination. Two animals were reinoculated with G207 (10(7) PFU) at the same stereotactic coordinates 1 year after the initial G207 inoculation. These animals were alive and healthy 2 years after the second inoculation. Cerebral magnetic resonance imaging studies performed both before and after G207 inoculation failed to reveal radiographic evidence of HSV-related sequelae. Despite the lack of outwardly observable HSV pathology, measurable increases in serum anti-HSV titers were detected. Histopathological examination of multiple organ tissues found no evidence of HSV-induced histopathology or dissemination. We conclude that intracerebral inoculation of up to 10(9) PFU of G207, well above the efficacious dose in mouse tumor studies, is safe and therefore appropriate for human clinical trials.  (+info)

Susceptibility of Panamanian Aotus lemurinus lemurinus to sporozoite-induced Plasmodium falciparum (Santa Lucia) infection. (7/180)

Aotus monkeys are good models for erythrocyte-induced Plasmodium falciparum and P. vivax infections and have been extensively used in malarial drug and vaccine development. Recently, it has been shown that certain species of Aotus can be infected with sporozoites, and that the degree of susceptibility varies among species. We demonstrate here that Panamanian Aotus lemurinus lemurinus are susceptible to a sporozoite-induced infection, opening the possibility that this species of Aotus could be used as models for testing the efficacy of pre-erythrocytic P. falciparum vaccines and drug candidates directed at the pre-erythrocytic stages of P. falciparum and P. vivax malaria. In this species, we compared sporozoite infection rates. Two of four animals splenectomized prior to infection with sporozoites developed patent parasitemias. Seven of eight animals splenectomized either 7 or 35 days after infection became parasitemic. Additionally, we used a P. falciparum-specific polymerase chain reaction (PCR) method to detect the early appearance of parasitized erythrocytes in the blood prior to detection by conventional microscopy, and found that the parasitemia was detected first in five animals by the PCR method, first in three animals by blood film, with one parasitemia detected simultaneously. We also demonstrated the feasibility of infecting monkeys located in Panama with sporozoites isolated at an insectary in Atlanta, thus documenting the feasibility of similar studies where the insectary and monkey colony are not in the same location. A subsequent attempt to infect these monkeys using sporozoites was not successful, suggesting that this model of human malaria is not yet ready for routine use in vaccine or drug efficacy screening. This model merits further study because of the importance of testing pre-erythrocytic P. falciparum malaria vaccines and drugs in animals.  (+info)

Vaccine efficacy of recombinant Plasmodium falciparum merozoite surface protein 1 in malaria-naive, -exposed, and/or -rechallenged Aotus vociferans monkeys. (8/180)

Protection against a lethal challenge infection of Plasmodium falciparum was elicited in malaria-naive Aotus vociferans monkeys by vaccination with the C terminus 19-kDa protein of the major merozoite surface protein (MSP-1(19)) fused to tetanus toxoid universal T-cell epitopes P30 and P2. Three of four monkeys were protected against a 10(4)-parasite challenge. Four monkeys were challenged with 10(5) parasites; one self-cured the infection, two were protected against high parasitemia (<2%) but were treated for severe anemia (hematocrit of <25%), and the fourth was not protected. In this model system, anemia appears to be a manifestation of incomplete protection (prolonged low-level parasitemia). Enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA) antibody titers correlated with protection. Antibodies from some protected monkeys inhibited secondary processing of MSP-1(42) to MSP-1(33) and MSP-1(19). To mimic the repeated reinfections seen in regions where malaria is endemic, a second malaria parasite challenge was administered 4 months later. All P30P2MSP-1(19)-vaccinated monkeys were protected; thus, a single challenge infection may underestimate vaccine efficacy. ELISA antibody titers correlated with protection against a second infection but had decreased compared to the first challenge. As most target populations for asexual blood-stage malaria vaccines will have been exposed to malaria parasites, a malaria parasite-exposed monkey was vaccinated with P30P2MSP-1(19). This monkey was completely protected, while a malaria parasite-naive P30P2MSP-1(19)-vaccinated monkey self-cured a low-grade parasitemia. Prior malaria parasite infection primed the production of anti-native MSP-1(19) antibodies, which were boosted by vaccination with recombinant P30P2MSP-1(19). Preliminary data suggest that immunogenicity studies of vaccines designed for malaria parasite-exposed populations should also be conducted in malaria parasite-exposed subjects.  (+info)

'Aotus trivirgatus' is a species of New World monkey, also known as the owl monkey or the white-bellied night monkey. It is native to South America, particularly in countries like Colombia, Ecuador, Peru, and Brazil. This nocturnal primate is notable for being one of the few monogamous species of monkeys, and it has a diet that mainly consists of fruits, flowers, and insects.

The medical community may study 'Aotus trivirgatus' due to its use as a model organism in biomedical research. Its genetic similarity to humans makes it a valuable subject for studies on various diseases and biological processes, including infectious diseases, reproductive biology, and aging. However, the use of this species in research has been controversial due to ethical concerns regarding animal welfare.

Cebidae is a family of primates that includes monkeys and capuchins found in the tropical rainforests and woodlands of Central and South America. This family is divided into two subfamilies: Cebinae (capuchin monkeys) and Saimiriinae (squirrel monkeys). These animals are known for their adaptability, complex social structures, and diverse behaviors. They have a varied diet that includes fruits, nuts, seeds, insects, and small vertebrates. Some notable members of this family include the white-faced capuchin, the black-capped squirrel monkey, and the golden lion tamarin.

Haplorhini is a term used in the field of primatology and physical anthropology to refer to a parvorder of simian primates, which includes humans, apes (both great and small), and Old World monkeys. The name "Haplorhini" comes from the Greek words "haploos," meaning single or simple, and "rhinos," meaning nose.

The defining characteristic of Haplorhini is the presence of a simple, dry nose, as opposed to the wet, fleshy noses found in other primates, such as New World monkeys and strepsirrhines (which include lemurs and lorises). The nostrils of haplorhines are located close together at the tip of the snout, and they lack the rhinarium or "wet nose" that is present in other primates.

Haplorhini is further divided into two infraorders: Simiiformes (which includes apes and Old World monkeys) and Tarsioidea (which includes tarsiers). These groups are distinguished by various anatomical and behavioral differences, such as the presence or absence of a tail, the structure of the hand and foot, and the degree of sociality.

Overall, Haplorhini is a group of primates that share a number of distinctive features related to their sensory systems, locomotion, and social behavior. Understanding the evolutionary history and diversity of this group is an important area of research in anthropology, biology, and psychology.

Aotidae is a family of nocturnal primates also known as lorises or slow lorises. They are native to Southeast Asia and are characterized by their small size, round head, large eyes, and a wet-nosed face. Slow lorises have a toxic bite, which they use to defend themselves against predators. They are currently listed as vulnerable or endangered due to habitat loss and hunting.

Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus trivirgatus". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ... Urbani, B.; de Azevedo, R.B.; Lynch Alfaro, J.W. (2021). "Aotus trivirgatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2021: e. ... Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus lemurinus". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ... Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus vociferans". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ...
The three-striped night monkey (Aotus trivirgatus), also known as northern night monkey or northern owl monkey, is one of ... Until 1983, all the owl monkeys were regarded as subspecies of Aotus trivirgatus, and all were referred to as douroucoulis. The ... Urbani, B.; de Azevedo, R.B.; Lynch Alfaro, J.W. (2021). "Aotus trivirgatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2021: e. ... trivirgatus belongs). Like other owl monkeys, the three-striped night monkey lives in woodlands including rain forest. It is ...
Wright, P. C. (1985). "The costs and benefits of nocturnality for Aotus trivirgatus (the night monkey)". PhD dissertation. City ... Meritt Jr., D. A. (1980). "Captive reproduction and husbandry of the douroucouli Aotus trivirgatus and the titi monkey ... Wright, P. C. (1984). "Ecological correlates of monogamy in Aotus and Callicebus". In Else, J. G.; Lee, P. C. (eds.). Primate ... Wright, P. C. (1996). "The Neotropical primate adaption to nocturnality: feeding in the night (Aotus nigriceps and A. azarae ...
Aotus trivirgatus) can be infected with P. malariae. Another paper has confirmed the presence of P. malaria in chimpanzees. The ... Aotus lemurinus griseimembra, Aotus nancymaae, Aotus vociferans, crab eating macque (Macaca fascicularis), rhesus monkey ( ... "Infectivity of Plasmodium malariae in the Aotus trivirgatus monkey to Anopheles freeborni mosquitoes". J Parasitol. 55 (6): ... Aotus) species, Aotus nigriceps, Ateles fusciceps, Ateles geoffroyi, Ateles geoffroyi grisescens, Ateles paniscus, Ateles ...
Aotus brumbacki Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus Spix's night monkey, Aotus vociferans Aotus azarae (red-necked) ... Aotus miconax Nancy Ma's night monkey, Aotus nancymaae Black-headed night monkey, Aotus nigriceps Group Incertae sedis †Aotus ... Family Aotidae Genus Aotus Aotus lemurinus (gray-necked) group: Gray-bellied night monkey, Aotus lemurinus Panamanian night ... He split Aotus into two groups: a northern, gray-necked group (A. lemurinus, A. hershkovitzi, A. trivirgatus and A. vociferans ...
Hunter, A. Jackie (1981). Chemical communication, aggression and sexual behaviour in the owl monkey (Aotus trivirgatus ... genus Aotus) in 1981. Hunter undertook a Wellcome Trust Postdoctoral research fellowship at St George's Hospital Medical School ...
Aotus trivirgatus) and the bush baby (Galago senegalensis)". Brain Res. 60 (2): 335-49. doi:10.1016/0006-8993(73)90794-4. PMID ...
1981). "Visual response properties of neurons in four extrastriate visual areas of the owl monkey (Aotus trivirgatus): a ... Aotus trivirgatus)". Brain Research. 100 (3): 473-487. doi:10.1016/0006-8993(75)90153-5. PMID 811327. S2CID 22980932. Pitzalis ...
Aotus trivirgatus)." J Physiol 531, 216. Hendry, Stewart H. C.; Reid, R. Clay (2000). "The koniocellular pathway in primate ...
Aotus trivirgatus)" (PDF). J. Comp. Neurol. 181 (Listed in the bibliography for Abstract 11:965): 41-73. doi:10.1002/cne. ...
Aotus trivirgatus)". J. Physiol. 531 (Pt 1): 203-18. doi:10.1111/j.1469-7793.2001.0203j.x. PMC 2278453. PMID 11179404. NIF ...
Aotus trivirgatus). Brain Res 31(1):85-105. Allman JM, Kaas JH (1975) The dorsomedial cortical visual area: a third tier area ... Aotus trivirgatus). Brain Res 1 v t e (Articles with short description, Short description matches Wikidata, BLP articles ...
Aotus trivirgatus) Egyptian fruit bat (Rousettus aegyptiacus) Crested porcupine (Hystrix cristata) Gray mouse lemur (Microcebus ...
... aotus trivirgatus MeSH B01.150.900.649.801.400.600.150.120 - cebinae MeSH B01.150.900.649.801.400.600.150.120.120 - cebus MeSH ...
Aotus Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus LC Family: Pitheciidae Subfamily: Callicebinae Genus: Callicebus Black titi ...
Aotus trivirgatus Curassaw, Crax salvini Peruvian guemal, Hippocamelus antisensis (endangered) Mountain paca or punatuacher, ...
Species such as Indris (Indri indri), Night monkeys (Aotus trivirgatus), African dormice (Notomys alexis), and Hutias (Capromys ...
Aotus trivirgatus) for Patarroyo's jungle laboratory but in March 2015 the decision was reversed and the experiments with ... Patarroyo, using in its clinical trials species of green-tailed monkeys Aotus nancymaae, using more than 4000 specimens, which ... in which there were evidenced within the facilities of the FIDIC 627 monkeys of the species Aotus nancymaae [Night_monkey], ...
Aotus nancymaae LC Black-headed night monkey, Aotus nigriceps LC Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus LC Spix's night ... Aotus Feline night monkey, Aotus azarae LC Nancy Ma's night monkey, ... monkey, Aotus vociferans LC Family: Pitheciidae Genus: Cacajao Bald uakari, Cacajao calvus VU Black-headed uakari, Cacajao ...
Aotus nancymaae LC Black-headed night monkey, Aotus nigriceps LC Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus LC Spix's night ... Aotus Gray-bellied night monkey, Aotus lemurinus VU Nancy Ma's night monkey, ... monkey, Aotus vociferans LC Family: Pitheciidae Subfamily: Callicebinae Genus: Callicebus White-tailed titi, Callicebus ...
Aotus nancymae) Black-headed night monkey (Aotus nigriceps) Three-striped night monkey (Aotus trivirgatus) Spix's night monkey ... Genus Aotus Azara's night monkey (Aotus azarae) Brumback's night monkey (Aotus brumbacki) Gray-handed night monkey (Aotus ... Aotus vociferans) Panamanian night monkey (Aotus zonalis) Subfamily Callicebinae Genus Plecturocebus White-eared titi, ... Aotus lemurinus) Peruvian night monkey (Aotus miconax) Nancy Ma's night monkey ( ...
Aotus nancymaae LC Black-headed night monkey, Aotus nigriceps LC Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus LC Spix's night ... Aotus Azara's night monkey, Aotus azarae LC Brumback's night monkey, Aotus brumbacki VU Gray-handed night monkey, Aotus ... Aotus lemurinus VU Peruvian night monkey, Aotus miconax VU Nancy Ma's night monkey, ... monkey, Aotus vociferans LC Panamanian night monkey, Aotus zonalis DD Family: Callitrichidae Genus: Callibella Roosmalens' ...
THE COSTS AND BENEFITS OF NOCTURNALITY FOR AOTUS TRIVIRGATUS (THE NIGHT MONKEY) (ECOLOGY, BEHAVIOR, PREDATION PRESSURE, ...
Free resource for searching and exporting immune epitopes. Includes more than 95% of all published infectious disease, allergy, autoimmune, and transplant epitope data.
View Aotus trivirgatus on GBIF Related Publication. Title:. Functional constraints during development limit jaw shape evolution ...
Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus trivirgatus". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ... Urbani, B.; de Azevedo, R.B.; Lynch Alfaro, J.W. (2021). "Aotus trivirgatus". IUCN Red List of Threatened Species. 2021: e. ... Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus lemurinus". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ... Groves, C. P. (2005). "Aotus vociferans". In Wilson, D. E.; Reeder, D. M. (eds.). Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and ...
Plasmodium Falciparum and Plasmodium Vivax Infections in the Owl Monkey (Aotus Trivirgatus) III. Methods Employed in the Search ... Plasmodium Falciparum and Plasmodium Vivax Infections in the Owl Monkey (Aotus Trivirgatus) I. The Courses of Untreated ... Plasmodium Falciparum and Plasmodium Vivax Infections in the Owl Monkey (Aotus Trivirgatus) II. Responses to Chloroquine, ...
Cebidae Aotus trivirgatus(6). Cebidae Cebus albifrons(3). Cebidae Cebus apella(10). Cebidae Cebus capucinus(1). Cebidae Cebus ... Cebidae Aotus trivirgatus(6). Cebidae Cebus albifrons(3). Cebidae Cebus apella(10). Cebidae Cebus capucinus(1). Cebidae Cebus ...
Cebidae Aotus trivirgatus(0). Cebidae Cebus albifrons(0). Cebidae Cebus apella(0). Cebidae Cebus capucinus(0). Cebidae Cebus ...
albimanus mosquitoes was successful to all four species of Aotus on a total of 100 occasions with a median pre-patent period of ... The Santa Lucia strain of Plasmodium falciparum was studied in 150 Aotus lemurinus griseimembra, 30 A. azarae boliviensis, 103 ... Effect of sequential infection with Plasmodium vivax and P. falciparum in the Aotus trivirgatus monkey. J Parasitol 65 :605-608 ... Effect of sequential infection with Plasmodium vivax and P. falciparum in the Aotus trivirgatus monkey. J Parasitol 65 :605-608 ...
6.8 Aotus trivirgatus 4.5 Pan troglodytes 2.2 Macaca arctoides 1.3 Cebus apella 0.3 Table 2 Methods utilized by NIH ... 1. nest boxes 2. perches 3. wood for scent marking (can be incorporated into perch or nest box) E. Aotus trivirgatus 1. ... Direct modulation of activity and body temperature of owl monkeys (Aotus lemurinus griseimembra) by low light intensities. ...
Experimental infection of the New World owl monkey (Aotus trivirgatus) with hepatitis A virus. Infect Immun 1983;40(2):766-72. ...
Aotus trivirgatus) Brain Res 31:85-105, doi:10.1016/0006-8993(71)90635-4, pmid:4998922. ...
Three P. cynomolgi lines were available to us: the Berok strain cryopreserved in 2003 from Aotus trivirgatus (initially ... On the survival of 48 h Plasmodium vivax Aotus monkey-derived ex vivo cultures: the role of leucocytes filtration and ... mulatta and later also in Aotus monkeys34. This strain has not been cloned, and it is possible that it might harbour diverse ... mL sample passage through Aotus monkeys and dated as 2003. The sample was thawed out as described below, and washed prior to a ...
... and Aotus trivirgatus inoc im with Ap P-3 Lee strain develop antibody with only occasional clinical signs or viremia (2,5). ...
Humboldts Night Monkey (Aotus trivirgatus) is nocturnal and has large eyes. Photo by David J. Stang via Wikimedia, CC BY-SA.. ...
Aotus trivirgatus (Night monkey) (Douroucouli). Callithrix jacchus (Common marmoset). Macaca mulatta (Rhesus macaque), and ...
... aotus trivirgatus). Finally, infection of new world NHP and prosimians with HSV of humans and with herpes B virus can result in ...
Aotus Show more ... omi; Euteleostomi; Sarcopterygii; Dipnotetrapodomorpha; Tetrapoda; Amniota; Mammalia; Theria; Eutheria; ...
Aotus trivirgatus. Night Monkey. S America. New World Monkeys. Ateles belzebuth. Long-haired spider monkey. V. S America. ...
LAAotus trivirgatus. Taispeáin breis sonraí · Show more details Folaigh sonraí breise · Hide details ...
Keywords: Animals, Aotus trivirgatus, Callithrix, Cercopithecus aethiops, Cognition, Humans, Macaca fascicularis, Papio ursinus ...
Aotus vociferans) is found north of the Amazon River in Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. ... Prior to 1983, the genus contained just one species (Aotus trivirgatus), with its ten subspecies being elevated to species ... Some behavior patterns of platyrrhine monkeys: I. The Night monkey (Aotus trivirgatus). Smithsonian Miscellaneous Collections ... The taxonomy of the genus Aotus, whose members are collectively referred to as the night or owl monkeys, is a matter of debate ...
Cell-mediated immune responses in owl monkeys (Aotus trivirgatus) with trachoma to soluble antigens of Chlamydia trachomatis.. ...
Cell-mediated and humoral immune responses to Leishmania braziliensis panamensis in the owl monkey (Aotus trivirgatus / by ...
... aotus trivirgatus) once or twice (mice and guinea pigs) to as many as four times (owl monkeys). in all animals tested, low ...
The observation of remarkable karyotypic variation in owl monkeys (Aotus trivirgatus) stimulated us to study the chromosomal ... Aotus nancymai and Aotus vociferans) were estimated using transect census methods. Densities of Aotus nancymai were ... Population densities and geographic distribution of night monkeys (Aotus nancymai and Aotus vociferans) (cebidae: Primates) in ... Wild groups of Aotus nancymai were trapped at three sites in the Peruvian Amazon lowland forest in order to study their social ...
... trivirgatus (Humboldt), from Venezuela. The host and louse distributions are discussed. ... The chewing louse genus Aotiella (Phthiraptera: Gyropidae) from the South American night monkeys, Aotus (Primates: Cebidae). ... The type host for the former is a red-necked night monkey, Aotus azari Humboldt (Primates: Cebidae), from Bolivia and Argentina ... The chewing louse genus Aotiella (Phthiraptera: Gyropidae) from the South American night monkeys, Aotus (Primates: Cebidae). ...
... trivirgatus, A. hershkovitzi, and A. vociferans. The A. nancymai, A. miconax, A. infulatus, A. nigriceps, and A. azarai are in ... Hershkovitz, P. 1983. Two new species of night monkeys, Genus Aotus (Cebidae, Platyrrhini): a preliminary report on Aotus ... Aotus species self-anoint with millipedes and plants. Aotus have been observed self-anointing with garlic, onion, chives, live ... Aotus azarai bolivionsis and Aotus azarai azarai. These subspecies have different distributions in South America. , and their ...
Three-striped night monkey, Aotus trivirgatus Tufted capuchin, Cebus apella White-fronted capuchin, Cebus albifrons ...
  • I. Development in Aotus lemurinus griseimembra monkeys. (ajtmh.org)
  • Studies on the Santa Lucia (El Salvador) strain of Plasmodium falciparum in Aotus trivirgatus monkeys. (ajtmh.org)
  • Moreover, the saimiriine herpesvirus 1 (SaHV-1) can cause severe disease upon transmission to marmosets (callithrix spp), tamarines (saguinus spp) and owl monkeys (aotus trivirgatus). (dpz.eu)
  • The taxonomy of the genus Aotus , whose members are collectively referred to as the night or owl monkeys, is a matter of debate. (neprimateconservancy.org)
  • Aotus azarai monkeys weigh very little, which makes locomotion through the canopy more feasible. (uwsp.edu)
  • Development of Aotus vociferans as a model for testing transmission-blocking vaccines. (ajtmh.org)
  • First described in 1823 by German naturalist Johann Baptist von Spix, Spix's night monkey ( Aotus vociferans )-also known as the Colombian gray night monkey, noisy night monkey, or Spix's owl monkey-is found north of the Amazon River in Brazil, Colombia, Ecuador, and Peru. (neprimateconservancy.org)
  • A. brumbacki , A. lemurinus , A. trivirgatus , A. hershkovitzi , and A. vociferans . (uwsp.edu)
  • Cercopithecus aethiops, Cebus apella, Callithrix jaccus, Maccaca mulatta, M. fasciculatus, S. sciureus, M. nemestrina, and Papio anubis inoc im with Ap P-5 76-118 or the 3rd A-549 TC passage of this virus, and Aotus trivirgatus inoc im with Ap P-3 Lee strain develop antibody with only occasional clinical signs or viremia (2,5). (cdc.gov)
  • . A. azarai or A. azarae includes two subspecies, Aotus azarai bolivionsis and Aotus azarai azarai . (uwsp.edu)
  • Prior to 1983, the genus contained just one species ( Aotus trivirgatus ), with its ten subspecies being elevated to species level after genetic analysis. (neprimateconservancy.org)
  • Effect of sequential infection with Plasmodium vivax and P. falciparum in the Aotus trivirgatus monkey. (ajtmh.org)
  • Humboldt's Night Monkey (Aotus trivirgatus) is nocturnal and has large eyes. (si.edu)
  • The type host for the former is a red-necked night monkey, Aotus azari Humboldt (Primates: Cebidae), from Bolivia and Argentina, and for the latter a gray-necked night monkey, A. trivirgatus (Humboldt), from Venezuela. (ku.edu)
  • Aotus azarai is a New World Monkey. (uwsp.edu)
  • no obstante, la presencia de especies indicadoras de la comunidad primaria de fauna como Tremarctos ornatus, Lagothrix flavicauda y otros primates, nos indican que todavía existen fragmentos de bosque primario relativamente extensos, en particular entre los ríos Chontayacu y Crisnejas en la provincia de Marañón y entre los ríos Oso mayo y Blanco en la provincia de Puerto Inca, por lo que deben ser tomados en cuenta para su conservación. (bvsalud.org)
  • Three P. cynomolgi lines were available to us: the Berok strain cryopreserved in 2003 from Aotus trivirgatus (initially isolated in 1964), the B strain ( P. cynomolgi bastianelli , initially isolated in 1959) and the M strain ( P. cynomolgi Mulligan strain first isolated in the 1930s). (nature.com)
  • The Aotus azarai range includes Bolivia , Paraguay , and northern Argentina . (uwsp.edu)