Synonyms for black_collared_barbet or Related words with black_collared_barbet

lybius_torquatus              guifsobalito              yellow_fronted_tinkerbird              family_sarothruridae              buff_spotted_flufftail              ashy_flycatcher_muscicapa_caerulescens              quelea_quelea_yellow              vieillot_barbet_lybius_vieilloti              pytilia_melba              crithagra_mozambicus              pied_barbet_tricholaema_leucomelas              green_winged_pytilia              apalis_thoracica              tricholaema_leucomelas              white_winged_redstart              yellow_billed_barbet              zebra_waxbill_sporaeginthus_subflavus              yellow_fronted_canary              crithagra_sulphuratus              black_faced_quailfinch              flufftails_order_gruiformes              crowned_hornbill              lybius              scaly_francolin_pternistis_squamatus              africanus_rüppell_vulture_gyps              melanotos_hartlaub_duck_pteronetta              throated_canary_crithagra              albinucha              streaky_headed_seedeater_crithagra              sarothrura_elegans_red              pogoniulus_chrysoconus              ruficrista              order_passeriformes_family_leiothrichidae              gymnobucco_bonapartei              vulture_trigonoceps_occipitalis_beaudouin              chestnut_headed_flufftail              sporophila_schistacea              hartlaubii              ortygospiza_atricollis_african_silverbill              nettapus_auritus_african              savile_bustard              hypargos_niveoguttatus              coucal_centropus_grillii              hartlaub_bustard              red_headed_malimbe              african_firefinch_lagonosticta              crested_barbet_trachyphonus_vaillantii              red_cheeked_cordonbleu              ruficaudata              double_toothed_barbet             

Examples of "black_collared_barbet"
The Tswapong Range is not a protected area. The hills, however, provide one of the two breeding sites in Botswana for the cape vulture, a vulnerable species. Other birds found in the range are the black-collared barbet, the mocking chat and the red-winged starling.
In South Africa, biological control is being used in an attempt to manage "Solanum mauritianum" - the flowerbud weevil "Anthonomus santacruzi" is being used as a control agent. "S. mauritianum" is a favoured food plant of the African olive pigeon ("Columba arquatrix"), the Cape bulbul, the Black-collared barbet, the Red-eyed dove and red-whiskered bulbul.
Fruit and seeds are eaten by various animals, including chacma baboon, vervet monkey, tambourine dove, Cape parrot, Rameron pigeon, Knysna lourie, purple-crested lourie, mousebirds, black-collared barbet, crested barbet, Karoo thrush, Cape robin-chat, chorister robin-chat, Cape bulbul, black-eyed bulbul, plum-coloured starling and thick-billed weaver.
The black-collared barbet ("Lybius torquatus") is a species of bird in the family Lybiidae. It is found in Sub-Saharan Africa through Angola, Botswana, Burundi, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Lesotho, Malawi, Mozambique, Namibia, Rwanda, South Africa, Swaziland, Tanzania, Uganda, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.
The black-collared barbet usually is about 20–25 cm long, plump-looking and has a large head. It also has the heavy bill fringed with bristles that is characteristic of the "Lybius" genus. This barbet has a very obvious black collar and head which gives reference to its name. It also has a fire-engine red coloring around the eyes and beak. It has morphologically variable coloring because there is a replacement of a red head with a black head. It also has a more intense color and is larger than other barbets. This bird is also sexually monomorphic, which means that there is generally no phenotypic difference between the males and females of this species. The morphology, size and behavior are basically the same.
The black-collared barbet is one of the many duetting species in the "Lybius" genus and it regularly uses duetting in its day-to-day life. There are no solitary song instances heard from this species. Also, the repertoire of the duets do not vary greatly. This species is readily recognized by its loud duet, commonly rendered as ""too-puddly too-puddly too-puddly"" or "too-doodle too-doodle"... accompanied by wing-flicking. In addition to the wing-flicking, the birds in the pair face each other while calling and lean forward while bowing ceremoniously to each other. This bird produces a variety of calls including its snarling warning call and loud buzzing. The snarling could be the initiating sound of the duet.