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ex·tir·pate (k st r-p t) tr.v. ex·tir·pat·ed, ex·tir·pat·ing, ex·tir·pates. 1. To pull up by the roots. 2. To destroy totally; exterminate.
Local extinction, or extirpation, is the condition of a species (or other taxon) which ceases to exist in the chosen geographic area of study, though it still exists ...
Extirpation can refer to: Local extinction removing solid matter from a part of the body, as in thrombectomy or endarterectomy
Species Extirpations. Several species native to the Colorado Plateau have been extirpated from the region over the course of this century.
Comparing Climate Change and Species Invasions as Drivers of Coldwater Fish Population Extirpations Sapna Sharma1*, M. Jake Vander Zanden1, John J. Magnuson1, John Lyons2
life-history strategies predict fish invasions and extirpations in the colorado river basin
Environmentalists fear the current climatic trend of global warming will cause numerous extinctions. They have good reason to be concerned. Dr.
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Geochemical and Taphonomic Signatures of Freshwater Mussel Shells as Evidence of Mercury-Related Extirpations in the North Fork Holston River, Virginia
Great Extirpations. Between 10,000 and 4,000 years ago, multiple, intertwining stressors: warming climate, habitat changes, and human pressure—familiar threats for ...