Definition of Genus Citellus

1. Noun. Typical ground squirrels.

Exact synonyms: Citellus, Genus Spermophilus, Spermophilus
Generic synonyms: Mammal Genus
Group relationships: Family Sciuridae, Sciuridae
Member holonyms: Gopher, Ground Squirrel, Spermophile

Genus Citellus Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Citellus

genus Cicer
genus Cichorium
genus Ciconia
genus Cicuta
genus Cimex
genus Cimicifuga
genus Cinchona
genus Cinclus
genus Cinnamomum
genus Circaea
genus Circaetus
genus Circus
genus Cirsium
genus Cistothorus
genus Cistus
genus Citellus (current term)
genus Citharichthys
genus Citroncirus
genus Citrullus
genus Citrus
genus Cladonia
genus Cladorhyncus
genus Cladrastis
genus Clangula
genus Clathrus
genus Claviceps
genus Claytonia
genus Cleistes
genus Clematis
genus Cleome

Literary usage of Genus Citellus

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. The Mammals of Colorado: An Account of the Several Species Found Within the by Edward Royal Warren (1910)
"... not having yet had time to recuperate from their labors in raising families. Genus CITELLUS (Lat., diminutive of citus, swift) Citellus Oken, ..."

2. The Barnacles (Cirripedia) Contained in the Collections of the U.S. National by Henry Augustus Pilsbry (1907)
"Collected by CP Streator. Original number 625. Well-made skin in good condition; skull perfect, except for absence of right upper premolar. Genus CITELLUS. ..."

3. Cyclopedia of American Agriculture: A Popular Survey of Agricultural by Liberty Hyde Bailey (1908)
"... of the genus Citellus— slender creatures suggestive in form and habits of the familiar chipmunks of the eastern states. In many localities they are ..."

4. Medical and Veterinary Entomology: A Textbook for Use in Schools and by William Brodbeck Herms (1915)
"The most destructive as well as most dangerous species (as referred to public health) are the " digger " ground squirrels of the genus Citellus (Fig. 180). ..."

5. California Mammals by Frank Stephens (1906)
"Marmots are often eaten, but to my taste their flesh is too rank to be agreeable. They are often called Wood-chuck and also Ground-hog. genus Citellus OKEN. ..."

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