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ameson's mamba From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Jump to navigationJump to search Jameson's mamba closeup of scales on body and head of snake Subsp. jamesoni, Korup National Park Conservation status Least Concern (IUCN 3.1) Scientific classificationedit Kingdom: Animalia Phylum: Chordata Class: Reptilia Order: Squamata Suborder: Serpentes Family: Elapidae Genus: Dendroaspis Species: D. jamesoni Binomial name Dendroaspis jamesoni (Traill, 1843) Dendroaspis jamesoni distribution.svg Range of Jameson's mamba Synonyms Elaps jamesoni Traill, 1843 Dendraspis jamesoni — Günther, 1858 Dendroaspis jamesoni — Schmidt, 1923 Jameson's mamba (Dendroaspis jamesoni) is a species of highly venomous snake native to equatorial Africa. A member of the mamba genus Dendroaspis, it is slender with dull green upperparts and cream underparts and generally ranges from 1.5 to 2.2 m (4 ft 11 in to 7 ft 3 in) in length. Described by Scottish naturalist Thomas Traill in 1843, it has two recognised subspecies; the nominate subspecies from central and west Sub-Saharan Africa and the eastern black-tailed subspecies from eastern Sub-Saharan Africa, mainly western Kenya. Predominantly arboreal, Jameson's mamba preys mainly on birds and mammals. Its venom consists of both neurotoxins and cardiotoxins. Symptoms of envenomation in humans include pain and swelling at the bite site, followed by swelling, chills, sweating abdominal pain and vomiting, with subsequent slurred speech, difficulty breathing and paralysis. Fatalities have been recorded within three to four hours of being bitten. The venom of the eastern subspecies is around twice as potent as that of the nominate subspecies. Contents 1 Taxonomy and etymology 2 Description 2.1 Scalation 3 Distribution and habitat 4 Behaviour and ecology 4.1 Breeding 4.2 Diet and predators 5 Venom 5.1 Treatment 6 Notes 7 References Taxonomy and etymology Jameson's mamba was first described as Elaps jamesoni in 1843 by Thomas Traill, a Scottish doctor, zoologist and scholar of medical jurisprudence. The specific epithet is in honour of Robert Jameson, Traill's contemporary and the Regius Professor of Natural History at the University of Edinburgh where Traill studied. In 1848, German naturalist Hermann Schlegel created the genus Dendroaspis, designating Jameson's mamba as the type species. The generic name is derived from the Ancient Greek words δ?νδρον dendron 'tree' and ?σπ?ς aspis 'asp'. The genus was misspelt as Dendraspis by French zoologist Auguste Duméril in 1856, and went generally uncorrected by subsequent authors. In 1936, Dutch herpetologist Leo Brongersma corrected the spelling to the orig