**Distribution**

It is found in the Atlantic lowlands of eastern Mexico and Central America, including Guatemala, Belize, Honduras, Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Panama. An isolated population occurs in southeastern Chiapas (Mexico) and southwestern Guatemala. In northern South America, it is found in Colombia, Ecuador and Venezuela. The type locality given is "Obispo, on the Isthmus of Darien" (Panama).

This is mostly a lowland species that, in Mexico and Central America, occurs from about sea level to 1,200 to 1,300 meters (3,900 to 4,300 ft) altitude. In South America, it apparently ranges to considerably higher elevations: up to 2,500 metres (8,200 ft) in Venezuela and at least 2,640 metres (8,660 ft) in Colombia according to herpetologist Lancini.

According to Campbell and Lamar (2004), its range in Ecuador extends as far south along the Pacific coast as El Oro Province and the Vilcabamba area of the Río Catamayo Valley. This species is reported to occur from seven (Bolívar, Carchi, Chimborazo, Esmeraldas, Guayas, Los Ríos and Pichincha) of the fourteen provinces along the Pacific slope of Ecuador. There are even a few records from northern coastal Peru, with these snakes being reported in the Tumbes Region. It is also known from the island of Gorgona off the Pacific coast of Colombia.

*B. asper* occurs throughout the inter-Andes valleys of Colombia across the Caribbean coastal plain through central Venezuela north of the Orinoco as far east as the Delta Amacuro region. This is the only *Bothrops* species that occurs on the island of Trinidad, although the situation there is complicated due to proximity of Trinidad to the Orinoco Delta where it may be sympatric with *B. atrox*.

Read more about this topic: Bothrops Asper

### Other articles related to "distribution":

... Moivre gives the first statement of the formula for the normal

**distribution**curve, the first method of finding the probability of the occurrence of an error ... De Moivre also published an article called Annuities upon Lives, in which he revealed the normal

**distribution**of the mortality rate over a person’s age ...

... model complex Markov processes where the states emit the observations according to some probability

**distribution**... One such example of

**distribution**is Gaussian

**distribution**, in such a Hidden Markov Model the states output is represented by a Gaussian

**distribution**...

**Distribution**s - Steady-state Analysis and The Time-inhomogeneous Markov Chain

... need not necessarily be time-homogeneous to have an equilibrium

**distribution**... If there is a probability

**distribution**over states such that for every state j and every time n then is an equilibrium

**distribution**of the Markov chain ... kind of mixing, but each matrix respects a shared equilibrium

**distribution**...

**Distribution**- Properties

... Since F(a) = Pr(X ≤ a), the convergence in

**distribution**means that the probability for Xn to be in a given range is approximately equal to the probability that the value of X is in that range ... In general, convergence in

**distribution**does not imply that the sequence of corresponding probability density functions will also converge ... These random variables converge in

**distribution**to a uniform U(0, 1), whereas their densities do not converge at all ...

### Famous quotes containing the word distribution:

“The question for the country now is how to secure a more equal *distribution* of property among the people. There can be no republican institutions with vast masses of property permanently in a few hands, and large masses of voters without property.... Let no man get by inheritance, or by will, more than will produce at four per cent interest an income ... of fifteen thousand dollars] per year, or an estate of five hundred thousand dollars.”

—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)

“The man who pretends that the *distribution* of income in this country reflects the *distribution* of ability or character is an ignoramus. The man who says that it could by any possible political device be made to do so is an unpractical visionary. But the man who says that it ought to do so is something worse than an ignoramous and more disastrous than a visionary: he is, in the profoundest Scriptural sense of the word, a fool.”

—George Bernard Shaw (1856–1950)

“There is the illusion of time, which is very deep; who has disposed of it? Mor come to the conviction that what seems the succession of thought is only the *distribution* of wholes into causal series.”

—Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)