Atlantic stingray

The Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina, is a species of stingray in the family Dasyatidae, common along the Atlantic coast of North America from Chesapeake Bay to Mexico and also found in brackish and freshwater habitats.

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The Atlantic stingray lives in the demersal, freshwater, brackish, marine, depth range - 25 m , usually 2 - 6 m environment.

The Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina, is a species of stingray in the family Dasyatidae, common along the Atlantic coast of North America from Chesapeake Bay to Mexico and also found in brackish and freshwater habitats. More

* Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina (Lesueur, 1824). * Bluntnose stingray, Dasyatis say (Lesueur, 1817). * Chinese stingray, Dasyatis sinensis (Steindachner, 1892). More

only one species – the Atlantic stingray (Dasyatis sabina) – has established permanent freshwater populations in North America. Freshwater Atlantic stingray at Mote Marine Aquarium Photo taken by Dr. More

The Atlantic Stingray (Dasyatis sabina) - The Atlantic Stingray is a common North American fish found along the Gulf of Mexico and south-eastern Atlantic coasts, ranging as far north as the Chesapeake Bay, and as far south as Central America. More

Atlantic Stingray (Dasyatis sabina) Atlantic Stingray (Dasyatis sabina) 400x600 (37kb) More

Atlantic stingray The Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina, is a stingray of the family Dasyatidae found in the western Atlantic from Chesapeake Bay to southern Florida between latitudes 39° N and 17° N, at depths down to 25 m. Its length is up to 61 cm. More

Southern Atlantic Stingray (dasyatis americana), also more simply called Southern Stingray, or just Stingray or Ray. More

Atlantic stingray (Dasyatis sabina) is one of the most commonly encountered rays along Florida More

dental dimorphism in the Atlantic Stingray Dasyatis sabina. Journal of Experimental Biology, pp 2297-2306. Snelson, F.F., Williams-Hooper, S.E. and Schmid, T.H., 1988. Reproduction and ecology of the Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina, in Florida coastal lagoons. Copeia. More

ATLANTIC STINGRAY - Dasyatis sabina Atlantic Stingray picture Photograph copyright Andy Murch Enlarged image More Atlantic stingray photographs Find more Atlantic Stingray Pictures in the Shark Pictures Database Common Names: More

Atlantic stingray - Dasyatis sabina Photograph copyright Andy Murch Return to Atlantic stingray HOME LINKS TAXONOMY BOOKS CONTACT free hit counter javascript SPONSORS Shark Picture More

The Atlantic stingray is a member of the Family Dasyatidae, commonly known as the "whip-tailed" rays. More

Atlantic stingrays have flattened, disc-shaped bodies and long, whip-like tails. These tails-which are armed with venomous barbs-are used in self-defense as protection against predators. Atlantic stingrays can grow to be almost two feet across at maturity. More

Atlantic Stingray in News - No news posted about Atlantic Stingray. Click here to add it now. More

There are 1 Atlantic Stingray images in this gallery. More

Atlantic stingray in freshwater lakes One by one, Dr. Jim Gelsleichter placed shrimp-baited hooks on a trotline. More

Atlantic stingrays living in Florida's St. Johns River also seem to spend their entire life in freshwater, but are capable of adapting to saltwater in controlled laboratory settings. More

is studying the mechanisms by which the Atlantic stingray is able to live in either saltwater or freshwater, and how this stingray is able to rapidly adapt as it moves from one environment to the other. More

The Atlantic stingray, a species more conventionally found in coastal waters from the Chesapeake Bay to Central America, was first recorded—as "the dreaded stingaree"—in Florida´s pristine springs by naturalist William Bartram in the late 1700s. More

Atlantic stingray, Dasyatis sabina Female stingray with mating wounds Southern stingray, Dasyatis americana Male stingray dentition from mating and non-mating season More

ATLANTIC STINGRAY (Dasyatis sabina) – a prominently pointed snout distinguishes this ray from many of its relatives. Its dorsal surface is brown to yellowish-brown and its ventral side is whitish. It is a small species, growing to approximately 2 feet or 15 pounds. More

Atlantic stingrays grow to approximately 2 feet in diameter across the disc. They have elongate tails with a venomous spine set near the base. Body color ranges from yellowish to dark brown dorsally, though pectoral fin edges tend to be paler. Ventral color is white. More

The Atlantic Stingray, Dasyatis sabina, is a small ray distributed throughout shallow water habitats in the southeastern United States. Body color on the dorsal surface ranges from a medium brown to dark brown, and is generally uniform. The ventral surface is white. More

This research used the Atlantic stingray Dasyatis sabina as a model to examine the morphology and function of the mechanosensory lateral line system in an elasmobranch species. Stingray collection site, Banana River, FL. More

Common names

Atlantic stingray in English
Atlantinkeihäsrausku in Finnish (suomen kieli)
Atlantische pijlstaartrog in Dutch (Nederlands)
Dasyatis sabina in French (français)
Florida-pigrokke in Danish (dansk)
Floridskiy khostokol in Russian (русский язык)
Raie in French (français)
Raya enana in Spanish (español)
Raya hocicona in Spanish (español)
raya látigo de espina in Spanish (español)
大西洋魟 in Chinese (中文)
大西洋魟 in Mandarin Chinese

Order : Rajiformes
Family : Dasyatidae
Genus : Dasyatis
Species : Dasyatis sabina
Authority : Lesueur, 1824