Nature Sound * CD Collection
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CD cover: Australian Bush Sounds - An Incredible Journey

Australian Bush Sounds. An Incredible Journey

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CD cover: Voices of Subtropical Rainforests

Voices of Subtropical
Rainforests

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CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - Favourites
Australian Bird Calls
Favourites


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CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - Tropical North-east
Australian Bird Calls. Tropical North-east

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CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - South-Western
Australian Bird Calls
South-Western



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CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - Subtropical East
Australian Bird Calls
Subtropical East


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CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - Tasmania

Australian Bird Calls
Tasmania

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CD cover: Mallee Bird Calls - South-Eastern Australia

Mallee Bird Calls
South-Eastern


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CD cover: Australian Frog Calls - Subtropical East

Australian Frog Calls Subtropical East

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CD cover: Australian Frog Calls - Tropical North-east

Australian Frog Calls Tropical North-east

CD cover: Australian Bird Calls - Broome Region

Australian Bird Calls
Broome Region

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Australian Frog Calls:
Tropical North-east

The frog calls on this CD include 67 species and cover nearly all species found in Queensland's tropical north east. Exceptions are Cape Melville Tree CD cover: Australian Frog Calls - Tropical North-eastFrog (Litoria andiirrmalin), Dahl's Aquatic Frog (Litoria dahlii), Armoured Mist Frog (Litoria lorica) and two Nursery Frogs, (Cophixalus mcdonaldi and Cophixalus peninsularis) - calls of these species are not known to have been recorded. The region is bounded in the south by Rockhampton (Tropic of Capricorn) , extends north to the top of Cape York and includes the Great Dividing Range. The Wet Tropics refers to the World Heritage area of tropical rainforest from Mt. Spec (north of Townsville) to the Big Tableland (south of Cooktown).

Voice identification of the species follows each call (with a four second gap to the call of the next species). This will be an invaluable aid for people who want to learn frog calls. By naming the species after the sound, it is considered that the listener is more likely to remember the call. Playing back calls may elicit a response from many frog species. It is therefore more useful to have voice identification following call, in a CD application.

Conservation status is noted for each species within this region, but note that this information is based on current knowledge (plus personal observation and consultation with frog specialists), and should only be used as a guide. An assessment of abundance i.e. Common, Uncommon, Rare, Vulnerable and Endangered is provided, although dramatic changes in populations of some frog species can occur very quickly. The status given specifically relates to frogs within tropical north-eastern Queensland and is not necessarily applicable to a species over its entire range. A number of species are listed for Queensland under the Queensland Nature Conservation (Wildlife) Regulation (1997) as Endangered (Schedule 2), Vulnerable (Schedule 3) and Rare (Schedule 4) - these are indicated with a Schedule number where applicable. All others not listed in this schedule are 'common' species under the Regulation.

The large genus Litoria follows alphabetical order on the cover. However, some species in this group are closely related, and it can be useful to group these species together, so that calls can be more readily compared when separating species in the field.
Such groupings are :

  • L. bicolor, L. fallax
  • L. caerulea, L.chloris, L. gracilenta, L. infrafrenata L. xanthomera
  • L. eucnemis, L.genimaculata
  • L. inermis, L. latopalmata, L. nasuta, L. nigrofrenata, L. pallida
  • L. longirostris
  • L. lesueuri
  • L. microbelos
  • L. nannotis, L. nyakalensis, L. rheocola
  • L. revelata
  • L. rothii
  • L. rubella

    All five Australian frog families are represented. Families and species are arranged following the order Reptiles & Amphibians of Australia by Harold G Cogger (1996), which is recommended for use in conjunction with this compact disc. This CD has been produced with the support of the Tableland Frog Club.

List of Contents

1. Tusked Frog Adelotus brevis
2. Torrid Froglet Crinia deserticola
3. Northern Froglet Crinia remota
4. Marbled Marsh Frog Limnodynastes convexiusculus
5. Ornate Burrowing Frog Limnodynastes ornatus
6. Striped Marsh Frog Limnodynastes peronii
7. Spotted Marsh Frog Limnodynastes tasmaniensis
8. Northern Pobblebonk Limnodynastes terraereginae
9. Great Barred Frog Mixophyes fasciolatus
10. Northern Barred Frog Mixophyes schevilli
11. Northern Spadefoot Frog Notaden melanoscaphus
12. Magnificent Brood Frog Pseudophryne covacevichae
13. Northern Gastric-brooding Frog Rheobatrachus vitellinus
14. Sharp-snouted Torrent Frog Taudactylus acutirostris
15. Eungella Torrent Frog Taudactylus eungellensis
16. Eungella Tinker Frog Taudactylus liemi
17. Northern Tinker Frog Taudactylus rheophilus
18. Tableland Toadlet Uperoleia altissima
19. Dusky Toadlet Uperoleia fusca
20. Stonemason Toadlet Uperoleia lithomoda
21. Einasleigh Upland Toadlet Uperoleia littlejohni
22. Mimic Toadlet Uperoleia mimula
23. Green-striped Burrowing Frog Cyclorana alboguttata
24. Short-footed Water Holding Frog Cyclorana brevipes
25. Hidden-ear Water Holding Frog Cyclorana cryptotis
26. Small Water Holding Frog Cyclorana manya
27. New Holland Water Holding Frog Cyclorana novaehollandiae
28. Northern Sedge Frog Litoria bicolor
29. Common Green Tree Frog Litoria caerulea
30. Orange-eyed Green Tree Frog Litoria chloris
31. Growling Tree Frog Litoria eucnemis
32. Eastern Sedge Frog Litoria fallax
33. Green-eyed Tree Frog Litoria genimaculata
34. Dainty Green Tree Frog Litoria gracilenta
35. Bumpy Rocket Frog Litoria inermis
36. White-lipped Green Tree Frog Litoria infrafrenata
37. Broad-palmed Rocket Frog Litoria latopalmata
38. Stony Creek Frog (northern race) Litoria lesueuri
39. Long-snouted Frog Litoria longirostris
40. Minute Tree Frog Litoria microbelos
41. Waterfall Frog Litoria nannotis
42. Striped Rocket Frog Litoria nasuta
43. Tawny Rocket Frog Litoria nigrofrenata
44. Mountain Mist Frog Litoria nyakalensis
45. Pallid Rocket Frog Litoria pallida
46. Whirring Tree Frog Litoria revelata
47. Common Mist Frog Litoria rheocola
48. Northern Laughing Tree Frog Litoria rothii
49. Little Red Tree Frog Litoria rubella
50. Orange-thighed Green Tree Frog Litoria xanthomera
51. Australian Lace-lid Nyctimystes dayi
52. Windsor Nursery Frog Cophixalus bombiens
53. Tapping Nursery Frog Cophixalus concinnus
54. Northern Nursery Frog Cophixalus crepitans
55. Big Tableland Nursery Frog Cophixalus exiguus
56. Rattling Nursery Frog Cophixalus hosmeri
57. Palmerston Nursery Frog Cophixalus infacetus
58. Mountain Top Nursery Frog Cophixalus monticola
59. Bellenden Ker Nursery Frog Cophixalus neglectus
60. Ornate Nursery Frog Cophixalus ornatus
61. Black Mountain Nursery Frog Cophixalus saxatilis
62. Daintree Whistling-frog Sphenophryne fryi (sound sample)
63. Shrill Whistling-frog Sphenophryne gracilipes
64. White-browed Whistling-frog Sphenophryne pluvialis
65. Robust Whistling-frog Sphenophryne robusta
66. Australian Wood Frog Rana daemeli (sound sample)
67. Cane Toad Bufo marinus


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