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Ficus insipida

Wikipedia Abstract

Ficus insipida is a tropical tree in the fig genus of the family Moraceae. It ranges from Mexico to South America, and is commonly found in cloud forest above 1,550 meters ASL.
View Wikipedia Record: Ficus insipida

Infraspecies

Attributes

Janka Hardness [1]  470 lbf (213 kgf) Very Soft
Specific Gravity [2]  0.41

Predators

Alouatta palliata (mantled howler monkey)[3]
Alouatta pigra (Mexican black howler monkey)[3]
Alouatta seniculus (red howler monkey)[3]
Amazona albifrons (White-fronted Parrot)[4]
Amazona auropalliata (Yellow-naped Parrot)[4]
Amazona finschi (Lilac-crowned Parrot)[5]
Artibeus jamaicensis (Jamaican fruit-eating bat)[3]
Artibeus lituratus (great fruit-eating bat)[3]
Artibeus obscurus (dark fruit-eating bat)[3]
Ateles belzebuth (white-bellied spider monkey)[3]
Ateles geoffroyi (Central American spider monkey)[3]
Bassaricyon gabbii (Olingo)[6]
Brotogeris jugularis (Orange-chinned Parakeet)[4]
Brycon guatemalensis (Macabi tetra)[3]
Carollia brevicauda (silky short-tailed bat)[3]
Cebus albifrons (white-fronted capuchin)[3]
Cebus capucinus (white-faced capuchin)[3]
Chiroderma villosum (hairy big-eyed bat)[3]
Dermanura phaeotis (pygmy fruit-eating bat)[3]
Lagothrix lagothricha (Humboldt's woolly monkey)[3]
Myscelia cyaniris (Royal blue butterfly)[7]
Nasua narica (White-nosed Coati)[8]
Nasua nasua (South American Coati)[3]
Platyrrhinus helleri (Heller's broad-nosed bat)[3]
Potos flavus (Kinkajou)[3]
Pyrrhura frontalis (Reddish-bellied Parakeet)[9]
Rhinoclemmys funerea (Black Wood Turtle)[3]
Saimiri sciureus (South American squirrel monkey)[3]
Sapajus apella (brown capuchin)[3]
Sciurus variegatoides (variegated squirrel)[10]
Tapirella bairdii (Baird's tapir)[3]
Tapirus terrestris (South American tapir)[3]
Uroderma bilobatum (tent-making bat)[3]
Vampyriscus nymphaea (striped yellow-eared bat)[3]
Vampyrodes caraccioli (great stripe-faced bat)[3]

Consumers

Parasitized by 
Tetrapus costaricanus[7]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by 1Wood Janka Hardness Scale/Chart J W Morlan's Unique Wood Gifts 2WOOD SPECIFIC GRAVITY IN SPECIES FROM TWO TROPICAL FORESTS IN MEXICO, Josefina Barajas-Morales, IAWA Bulletin n.s., Vol. 8 (2), 1987 143-148 3"Fig-eating by vertebrate frugivores: a global review", MIKE SHANAHAN, SAMSON SO, STEPHEN G. COMPTON and RICHARD CORLETT, Biol. Rev. (2001), 76, pp. 529–572 4FORAGING ECOLOGY OF PARROTS IN A MODIFIED LANDSCAPE: SEASONAL TRENDS AND INTRODUCED SPECIES, GREG D. MATUZAK, M. BERNADETTE BEZY, AND DONALD J. BRIGHTSMITH, The Wilson Journal of Ornithology 120(2):353–365, 2008 5LILAC-CROWNED PARROT DIET AND FOOD RESOURCE AVAILABILITY: RESOURCE TRACKING BY A PARROT SEED PREDATOR, KATHERINE RENTON, The Condor 103:62–69 (2001) 6Kays, RW 2000. The behavior and ecology of olingos (Bassaricyon gabbii) and their competition with kinkajous (Potos flavus) in central Panama Mammalia 64:1–10 7Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics. 8Nasua narica, Matthew W. Gompper, MAMMALIAN SPECIES No. 487, pp. 1-10 (1995) 9Seasonal abundance and feeding ecology of parrots and parakeets in a lowland Atlantic forest of Brazil, Mauro Galetti, Ararajuba 5(2):115-126 (1997) 10Sciurus variegatoides, Troy L. Best, MAMMALIAN SPECIES No. 500, pp. 1-6 (1995)
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Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access