The Tonkin frog (Odorrana bacboensis) is a species of frogs in the family Ranidae. It is found in northern Vietnam and in adjacent southern China (Yunnan and Guangxi provinces).The specific name is derived from Bac Bo, the Vietnamese name for northern Vietnam, as the species was first described from there.
Male Tonkin frogs measure 36–55 mm (1.4–2.2 in) (based on just two specimens) and females 78–105 mm (3.1–4.1 in) in snout–vent length. Skin on the dorsum is shagreened with heavy granulations. The dorsum, flanks, and loreal region are brown with small black spots that get larger on the flanks. The upper and lower lips are creamy yellow with vertical black bars. The venter is creamy white, sometimes with light spotting. The iris is golden, and the margin of pupil has a striking yellow and red border.
This species probably breeds in the autumn. The male has gular pouches, but the call is unknown. Unusually, the eggs are black, indicating that they are laid in places where they are exposed to sunlight to promote development.
Natural habitats are forested montane river systems.
Leptolalax sungi is a frog species in the family Megophryidae. It is found in Vĩnh Phúc and Lào Cai Provinces in northern Vietnam and in Guangxi in southern China. Its natural habitats are subtropical moist lowland forests, moist montane forests, and rivers. Its status is insufficiently known. This species was first found along a stream near Tam Đảo village, about 925 meters ASL.
Odorrana absita is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is found in southern Laos and central Vietnam. It was originally described in genus Huia. Its type locality is Xe Sap National Biodiversity Conservation Area in southern Laos.
Amolops mengyangensis is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is known with certainty only from its type locality, the eponymous Mengyang in Xishuangbanna Dai Autonomous Prefecture, southern Yunnan province of China. However, if Amolops daorum is its junior synonym, distribution of Amolops mengyangensis would be considerably wider, including the vicinity of Sa Pa in northern Vietnam near the Chinese border, Hong Kong, and Houaphanh Province in eastern Laos, and presumably also including the intervening areas. This more inclusive species circumscription was taken in the latest assessment of this species for the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species from 2008.
Odorrana mawphlangensis is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to northeastern India, although its range might extend into Bhutan and Nepal. The type locality is Mawphlang sacred forest in the Khasi Hills. Common names Mawphlang wart frog, Mawphlang frog, Mawphlang odorous frog, and hill stream frog have been coined for it.
The Amami tip-nosed frog is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to the Amami Islands, a part of the Ryukyu Islands, Japan. Specifically, it is known from the islands of Amamioshima and Tokunoshima.
Odorrana andersonii is a species of frog in the family Ranidae that is found in northeastern India, upper Myanmar, southwestern China, northern Thailand, Laos, and Vietnam; records from Laos and Vietnam may refer to another species. They are found in low tree branches and on rocks along shaded rocky streams and large rivers with boulders, in evergreen forests and agricultural areas. Breeds takes place in streams.
Odorrana banaorum is a species of frog in the family Ranidae that is known from Vietnam and Cambodia.
Odorrana bolavensis is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to the Bolaven Plateau, Laos. Its natural habitats are wet evergreen forest. It can be found at night on rocks and vegetation along rocky streams, occasionally on leaf-litter or tree branches away from streams. Its status is insufficiently known.
Amolops daorum is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is known from its type locality in the vicinity of Sa Pa in northern Vietnam near the Chinese border, Hong Kong, and Houaphanh Province in eastern Laos; presumably it also occurs the intervening areas. The Hong Kong record is considered suspicious, however. Moreover, some sources, notably the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species, regard this species as a junior synonym of Amolops mengyangensis.
Large odorous frog, Odorrana graminea, is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is found in southern China (from southern Anhui and northern Zhejiang west to extreme southern Gansu, southeastern Sichuan, and southern Yunnan to the border of Vietnam, Laos and Myanmar, although it has not yet been recorded in the latter two countries. Its type locality is the Wuzhi Mountain in Hainan. Until the revision of "Rana livida" in 2003, this frog was considered a synonym of Odorrana livida. The species occurs near fast-flowing rivers and streams in montane tropical forests.
Odorrana jingdongensis is a species of frogs in the family Ranidae. It is known from southern China and northern Vietnam, though it quite likely also occurs in the adjacent areas in Laos and in Myanmar. Its name refers to its type locality, Jingdong Yi Autonomous County in Yunnan. Common name Jingdong frog has been coined for it.
Odorrana junlianensis, also known as the Junlian odorous frog, is a species of frogs in the family Ranidae. It is found in southern China and in the northernmost Laos and Vietnam. Its type locality is the eponymous Junlian County in Sichuan.
Odorrana kuangwuensis is a species of frog in the family Ranidae that is endemic to China. It is found in northeastern Sichuan and northwestern Hubei. Its name refers to the type locality, Mount Guangwu in Nanjiang County, northern Sichuan.
Odorrana leporipes is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to Guangdong province of China and only known from its type locality, "Lung Tao Shan" in northern Guangdong. It is only known from the original species description; the type series is presumed lost and the photographs of the holotype are now the iconotype.
Odorrana livida, also known as the green mountain frog, green cascade frog, Tenasserim frog, bright frog, large odorous frog, or large-eared rock frog, is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is known with certainty only from its neotype locality at the Dawna Range in Myanmar, near the border to Thailand, but molecular data suggest that it is present in northeastern India and in peninsular Thailand too, while records from China refer to other species. In much of the literature, this species has been confused with other species, including Odorrana graminea.
Odorrana morafkai is a species of frogs in the family Ranidae. It is found in eastern Cambodia, southern Laos, and central Vietnam. This frog is highly unusual because it turns from its daytime green color to brown at night.
Odorrana orba is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is found in southeastern Laos and central Vietnam. The specific name orba is Latin for "orphan", referring to the fact that this species was—at the time of species description—known in Vietnam only from a single juvenile.
Odorrana swinhoana is a species of frog in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to Taiwan and widely distributed in hilly areas below 2,000 m (6,600 ft). It is named for Robert Swinhoe, a British naturalist and diplomat. Its common names include Swinhoe's brown frog, Bangkimtsing frog, brown-backed odorous frog, Taiwan odorous frog, and Taiwan sucker frog.
Odorrana trankieni is a species of frogs in the family Ranidae. It is endemic to Vietnam, only known from vicinity of its type locality in Phu Yen District of Sơn La Province. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist montane forests and rivers. Its status is insufficiently known.
Hylarana, commonly known as golden-backed frogs, is a genus of true frogs found in tropical Asia. It was formerly considered highly diverse, containing around 84 to 96 valid species, but taxonomic revision resulted in a major change in the contents of the genus, and today it is recognised as containing just four species.