Bulletin - Illinois Natural History Survey

 
The Bulletin has been published continuously since 1876. This peer-reviewed journal reports on significant research findings by Survey scientists and other researchers in natural history. The title has undergone slight changes over the years. Bulletin of the Illinois Museum of Natural History, volume 1, no.1 1876 Bulletin of the Illinois State Laboratory of Natural History volumes 1, no. 2 (1877)-12 (1915): Bulletin of the Illinois State Natural History Survey, volumes 13 (1918)-26 (1953): Illinois Natural History Survey Bulletin volumes 27 (1957)-present

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  • Forbes, S.A. (Champaign : Illinois Natural History Survey, 1878)
    This is the second of a series of publications, issued by authority of the State Board of Education of Illinois, and designed especially to elucidate the natural history of this State. The first number was published in ...

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  • Forbes, S.A. (Champaign : Illinois Natural History Survey, 1876)
    At the semi-annual meeting of the Board of Education of the State of Illinois, held at Normal, Ill., on the 15th of December, 1875, the following preamble and resolutions were unanimously adopted : Whereas, Since the ...

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  • Forbes, S.A. (Champaign : Illinois Natural History Survey, 1888)
    The principal object of the research reported in the series of papers of which this is the concluding number, is to determine more precisely than has hitherto been done the relations to nature of the various genera and ...

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  • Forbes, S.A. (Champaign : Illinois Natural History Survey, 1888)
    The cod family is represented in Illinois by only a single species, the burbot (Lota maculosa), occurring in the interior of Lake Michigan, and making its way at irregular intervals to the shallow waters within the reach ...

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  • Burrill, T.J.; Earle, F.S. (Champaign : Illinois Natural History Survey, 1887)
    The very abundant mycelium consists of numerous slender, white or colorless, septate threads, that branch widely, and extend over the leaf in every direction, frequently crossing and interlacing. These threads are usually ...

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