Unome wrote:ScottMaurer19 wrote:emxl wrote:
I've always found it harder to find information in bigger binders, so what's your opinion on this? How was the five inch binder organized?
I always have the list/some form of the list in the front, then general info and charts, then the specimen pages themselves (all in sheet protectors so I could take them out of the binder easily at competition)
This seems to be the common pattern, but how do you have time to take out the sheets during competition?!
UTF-8 U+6211 U+662F wrote:I don't really understand the convenience of removing material in the first place. It's easy enough to simultaneously look at two pages in the binder, and it seems kind of time-wastey to take pages out. Maybe I just don't have a big enough binder though?
Froggie wrote:So just a question: we can have field guides in our binders now?
longshot0921 wrote:Does anyone know of any good field guides for herpetology?
longshot0921 wrote:In the C division rules, it says that I need to know the "anatomy and
physiology, reproduction, habitat characteristics, ecology, diet, behavior, conservation, taxonomy,
sounds, and biogeography"
What does it mean by conservation and biogeography?
platypusomelette wrote:So the only changes are:
Removed typhlopidae / brahminy blind snake
Added anaxyrus under bufonidae
Added "ornate chorus frog & spring peeper" to pseudacris common names
Added lithobates under ranidae
Added gastrophyrne under microhylidae?
jlordhe wrote:Is herpetology B the same as herpetology c?
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