Integrated Taxonomic Information System - Report

Go to Screen Version

Dipodinae  Fischer de Waldheim, 1817
Taxonomic Serial No.: 609716

(Download Help) Dipodinae TSN 609716

 Taxonomy and Nomenclature
  Kingdom: Animalia  
  Taxonomic Rank: Subfamily  
  Synonym(s): Paradipodinae Pavlinov and Shenbrot, 1983
    Dipsidae Gray, 1821
    Gerboidae Waterhouse, 1839
    Paradipodini Pavlinov and Shenbrot, 1983
    Stylodipodina Zazhigin and Lopatin, 2000
  Common Name(s):    
  Taxonomic Status:    
  Current Standing: valid  
  Data Quality Indicators:    
  Record Credibility Rating: verified - standards met  
  Global Species Completeness: complete   
  Latest Record Review: 2014   

 Taxonomic Hierarchy
 KingdomAnimalia  – Animal, animaux, animals  
          PhylumChordata  – cordés, cordado, chordates  
             SubphylumVertebrata  – vertebrado, vertébrés, vertebrates  
                      ClassMammalia Linnaeus, 1758 – mammifères, mamífero, mammals  
                         SubclassTheria Parker and Haswell, 1897  
                            InfraclassEutheria Gill, 1872  
                               OrderRodentia Bowdich, 1821 – esquilo, preá, rato, roedor, rongeurs, rodents  
                                  SuborderMyomorpha Brandt, 1855 – Rats, souris, Mice, Rats, Voles, Gerbils, Hamsters, Lemmings  
                                     SuperfamilyDipodoidea Fischer de Waldheim, 1817  
                                        FamilyDipodidae Fischer de Waldheim, 1817 – jumping mice, birch mice, Jerboas  
                                           SubfamilyDipodinae Fischer de Waldheim, 1817  
    Direct Children:  
                                              GenusDipus Zimmermann, 1780 – Hairy-footed Jerboas 
                                              GenusEremodipus Vinogradov, 1930 – Desert Jerboas 
                                              GenusJaculus Erxleben, 1777 – African Desert Jerboas, Desert Jerboas 
                                              GenusParadipus Vinogradov, 1930 – Comb-toed Jerboas 
                                              GenusStylodipus G. M. Allen, 1925 – Three-toed Jerboas, Thick-tailed Three-toed Jerboas 

  Expert: Mary Ellen Holden   
  Notes: Department of Mammology, American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY 10023   
  Reference for: Dipodinae    
  Other Source(s):    
  Reference for:    
  Author(s)/Editor(s): Holden, Mary Ellen, and Guy G. Musser / Wilson, Don E., and DeeAnn M. Reeder, eds.   
  Publication Date: 2005   
  Article/Chapter Title: Family Dipodidae   
  Journal/Book Name, Vol. No.: Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and Geographic Reference, 3rd ed., vol. 2   
  Page(s): 871-893   
  Publisher: Johns Hopkins University Press   
  Publication Place: Baltimore, Maryland, USA   
  ISBN/ISSN: 0-8018-8221-4   
  Reference for: Dipodinae   
  Author(s)/Editor(s): Shenbrot, G. I., V. E. Sokolov, V. G. Heptner, and Yu. M. Koval'skaya   
  Publication Date: 2008   
  Article/Chapter Title:    
  Journal/Book Name, Vol. No.: Jerboas   
  Page(s): xviii + 768   
  Publisher: Amerind Publishing Co.   
  Publication Place: New Delhi, India   
  ISBN/ISSN: 5-02-004764-3   
  Notes: Translated from Russian. Robert S. Hoffmann and Don E. Wilson, eds.   
  Reference for: Dipodinae   
  Author(s)/Editor(s): Wilson, Don E., and DeeAnn M. Reeder, eds.   
  Publication Date: 1993   
  Article/Chapter Title:    
  Journal/Book Name, Vol. No.: Mammal Species of the World: A Taxonomic and Geographic Reference, 2nd ed., 3rd printing   
  Page(s): xviii + 1207   
  Publisher: Smithsonian Institution Press   
  Publication Place: Washington, DC, USA   
  ISBN/ISSN: 1-56098-217-9   
  Notes: Corrections were made to text at 3rd printing   
  Reference for: Dipodinae   

 Geographic Information
  Geographic Division:    



  Comment: Comments: Stylodipodina was proposed for Stylodipus by Zazhigin and Lopatin (2000a) but no type genus was explicitly indicated. Zazhigin and Lopatin (2001) recorded four dipodine genera as occurring in Asia by late Miocene, the extinct Scirtodipus and Plioscirtopoda, and extant Dipus and Jaculus. Those authors also noted that by late Miocene-early Pliocene times, three phylogenetic lineages were already apparent. One consists only of Dipus; another contains Scirtodipus (late Miocene), Stylodipus, and...  



Disclaimer: ITIS taxonomy is based on the latest scientific consensus available, and is provided as a general reference source for interested parties. However, it is not a legal authority for statutory or regulatory purposes. While every effort has been made to provide the most reliable and up-to-date information available, ultimate legal requirements with respect to species are contained in provisions of treaties to which the United States is a party, wildlife statutes, regulations, and any applicable notices that have been published in the Federal Register. For further information on U.S. legal requirements with respect to protected taxa, please contact the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service.

A gray bar