Right now the scientific names on some species do not show on the site - we are working to fix this problem which should be solved after the back-up this morning.

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Browsing through a species group



Depending on your selection, you can have a family or genus displayed.

You have a number of filter options: a. all, ticked or non-ticked (Default all); b. Geographical areas (default All) and c. checklist to be used (default as per your personal settings - Clements 6.7 for birds and GT 2.0 for non-birds). If you have modified the options, you need to click on "Set Filter" to activate.

* Column 1 gives sequence # based on the checklist that has been filtered
* Column 2 has a green tick marker if you have ticked the taxa
* Column 3 shows the IUCN codes (click on the code and you will be linked to IUCN species info site)

By clicking on on the menu line on any of these 3 columns (and column 5 and 6, see below), it will sort ascendingly or descendingly. You restore to the default sequence by clicking on column 1 until you have sequence #1 at the top.

* Column 4 has a Show/Hide marker for polytypic species (i.e. a species with multiple subspecies) - click on to show the underlying taxa; click again to hide. If you have expanded a number of polytypic species, you can hide them all by clicking on the species group itself.

* Column 5 (English name), column 6 (Scientific name) and, if you have the language option other than English, column 7 (Domestic name) are self-explanatory. The English and scientific names are from the checklist that has been filtered (in this case Clements 6.7). The domestic names come from various sources and translations.

* Column 8 has markers for species or subspecies with photos ( links to Photo Gallery) and those which lack photos ( links to Photo Upload page).

You can set the value on how many entries you want to display at a time. Also, you have a Search field with a predictive search function (starts after you have typed two letters) which is handy when browsing through big species groups like e.g. hummingbirds.

Finally, you will be redirected to the info page of the species which is highlighted in yellow by clicking on it.
Search results

Lepus



       
1 Antelope Jackrabbit
Lepus alleni
Southwestern US and northwestern Mexico: SC Arizona (USA) to N Nayarit and Tiburon Isl (Mexico)
2 Snowshoe Hare
Lepus americanus
S and C Alaska (USA) to S and C coasts of Hudson Bay to Newfoundland and Anacosti Isl (introduced) (Canada), south to S Appalachians, S Michigan, North Dakota, NC New Mexico, SC Utah and EC California (USA)
3 Arctic Hare
Lepus arcticus
Greenland and Canadian Arctic islands southwards in open tundra to WC shore of Hudson Bay, thence northwest to the west of Fort Anderson on coast of Arctic Ocean; isolated populations in tundra of N Quebec, Labrador and Newfoundland (Canada)
4 Japanese Hare
Lepus brachyurus
Honshu, Shikoku, Kyushu, Oki Isls and Sado Isl (Japan)
5 Black-tailed Jackrabbit
Lepus californicus
Hidalgo and S Queretaro to N Sonora and Baja California (Mexico), north to SW Oregon and C Washington, S Idaho, E Colorado, S South Dakota, W Missouri and NW Arkansas (USA); apparently isolated population in SW Montana (USA)
6 White-sided Jackrabbit
Lepus callotis
Along the Sierra Madre Oriental mountain range: C Oaxaca (Mexico) north discontinuously to SW New Mexico (USA)
7 Cape Hare
Lepus capensis
The geographic range (in Arabia) includes isolated populations scattered across the entire peninsula and extends east into India. It is also found on the islands of Sardinia and Cyprus. Geographic range in Africa is extensive and separated into two distinct regions of non-forested areas. The southern extent of occurrence includes the following countries: South Africa, Lesotho, Swaziland, Namibia, Botswana, Zimbabwe, southern portions of Angola, Mozambique, and Zambia. The northern extent of occurrence includes: Tanzania, Kenya, Uganda, Eritrea, Sudan, Egypt, Libya, Chad, Niger, Tunisia, Algeria, Burkina Faso, Mali, Morocco, Western Sahara, Mauritania, and Senegal.
8 Broom Hare
Lepus castroviejoi
Cantabrian Mnts between Sierra de Ancares and Sierra de Peńa Labra (N Spain)
9 Yunnan Hare
Lepus comus
The geographic distribution for L. comus is Yunnan, western Guizhou, and southern Sichuan in China. Its presence has also been recorded in northern Myanmar.
10 Korean Hare
Lepus coreanus
The geographic distribution of L. coreanus encompasses the entire Korean Peninsula, as well as southern Jilin, China.
11 Corsican Hare
Lepus corsicanus
Italy from the Abruzzo Mtns southwards; Sicily; introduced into Corsica (France) no later than 16th Century
12 European Hare
Lepus europaeus
Open woodland, steppe and sub-desert, from S Sweden (marginally to SE Norway) and Finland to Britain, throughout Europe (not Iberian Penin. south of Cantabria and the Ebro River, or south of Siena in Italy), to W Siberian lowlands; south to N Israel, N Syria, N Iraq, the Tigris-Euphrates valley and W Iran. SE border of range (Iran) from S Caspian Sea south to Persian Gulf (54°E). Introduced to Ireland, SE Norway, Sweden (1886), SE Canada-NE USA, S South America, Australia, New Zealand and several islands, including Barbados, Réunion and the Falklands.
13 Ethiopian Hare
Lepus fagani
N and W Ethiopia, and adjacent SE Sudan, south to extreme NW Kenya. (Formerly included in microtus (= crawshayi = victoriae); known distribution is largely allo- or parapatric to that of Lepus microtus and Lepus fagani may be a highland allospecies)
14 Tehuantepec Jackrabbit
Lepus flavigularis
Coastal plains and bordering foothills on south end of Isthmus of Tehuantepec (Oaxaca, Mexico), along Pacific coast to Chiapas (Mexico); now restricted to small area between Salina Cruz, Oaxaca and extreme W Chiapas
15 Granada Hare
Lepus granatensis
Iberian Peninsula, except NE and NC parts (Spain, Portugal); Mallorca, Balearic Isl (Spain); introduced southern France
16 Abyssinian Hare
Lepus habessinicus
Djibouti; E Ethiopia; Somalia; perhaps NE Kenya. (Appears to be sympatric with Lepus 'capensis' (hawkeri) and Lepus microtus ('crawshayi') in Somalia and Ethiopia, apparently replaces 'capensis' in the open grassland, steppe, savanna and desert habitats in the Horn of Africa)
17 Hainan Hare
Lepus hainanus
Lowlands of Hainan Isl (China)
18 Black Jackrabbit
Lepus insularis
Restricted to Espiritu Santo Island, Gulf of California, W Mexico
19 Manchurian Hare
Lepus mandshuricus
Ussuri region (Russia); NE China; extreme NE Korea
20 African Savanna Hare
Lepus microtis
From Atlantic coast of W Africa (Senegal, south to Guinea and Sierra Leone) eastward across Sahel to Sudan and extreme W Ethiopia; southward through E Africa (E Republic of Congo, W Kenya) to NE Namibia, Botswana and KwaZulu-Natal (South Africa); small isolated population around Beni Abbés (W Algeria)
21 Indian Hare
Lepus nigricollis
Pakistan; India; Bangladesh, except Sunderbands; Sri Lanka; introduced into Java (Indonesia) (considered native by some) and Mauritius, Gunnera Quoin, Anskya, Réunion and Cousin Isls in the Indian Ocean
22 Woolly Hare
Lepus oiostolus
Tibetan Plateau, from Ladak to Sikkim (India) and Nepal, and eastward through Xizang (Tibet) and Qinghai, Gansu and Sichuan (China)
23 Alaskan Hare
Lepus othus
W and SW Alaska (USA); formerly perhaps northwestward to Pt. Barrow; tentatively also E Chukotsk (Russia). If assignment of Russian population to this species is verified, the name tschuktschorum Nordquist, 1883 has priority.
24 Burmese Hare
Lepus peguensis
C, S Burma from Chindwin River valley east through Thailand; Cambodia; S Laos; S Vietnam; south in upper Malay Peninsula (Burma, Thailand)
25 Scrub Hare
Lepus saxatilis
The geographic range include the southern regions of Namibia all of South Africa, Swaziland and Lesotho. Occurrence in Zimbabwe and Botswana unproven.
26 Chinese Hare
Lepus sinensis
This species occurs in southeastern China from the Yangtse River southward. It is also found on Taiwan, with minor range in northeast Viet Nam (IUCN 2010)
27 Ethiopian Highland Hare
Lepus starcki
Central highlands of Ethiopia
28 Desert Hare
Lepus tibetanus
Afghanistan and Baluchistan eastward through N Pakistan and Kashmir to the E Pamir, NW Xinjiang and the Altai Mtns, thence eastward across S Mongolia to Gansu and Ningxia (China). (The distribution of tibetanus relative to tolai is allo- to parapatric, but in the Tien Shan mountains they may be sympatric).
29 Mountain Hare
Lepus timidus
Palearctic from Scandinavia to E Siberia, except E Chukotsk (Russia), south to Sakhalin and Sikhote-Alin Mnts (Russia); Hokkaido (Japan); Heilungjiang, N Xinjiang (China); N Mongolia; Altai, N Tien Shan Mtns; N Ukraine, E Poland and Baltics; isolated populations in the Alps, Scotland, Wales and Ireland; introduced into England, Faeros and Scottish Isles.
30 Tolai Hare
Lepus tolai
Steppes north of Caspian Sea southward along eastern shore of Caspian to E Iran; eastward through Afghanistan; Kazakhstan and S Siberia, C Asian republics to Mongolia; W, C and NE China
31 White-tailed Jackrabbit
Lepus townsendii
C Alberta and Saskatchewan east to extreme SW Ontario (Canada), south to SW Wisconsin, Iowa, NW Missouri, west through C Kansas to NC New Mexico, west to C Nevada, EC California (USA) and north to SC British Columbia (Canada)
32 Yarkand Hare
Lepus yarkandensis
Steppes of Tarim Basin, S Xinjiang (China), around edge of Takla Makan desert

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