Synonyms for pelecanus_onocrotalus or Related words with pelecanus_onocrotalus

ardea_cinerea              pelecaniformes_pelecanidae              casmerodius_albus              dalmatian_pelican_pelecanus_crispus              albicilla_lammergeier_gypaetus_barbatus              egrets_snowy              ferruginea_common_shelduck              plectropterus_gambensis              microcarbo_melanoleucos              tringa_melanoleuca              pallas_gull              vulture_aegypius_monachus              acrocephalus_orientalis              melanoleucos              tachybaptus_ruficollis              phalacrocorax_varius              pelecanus_crispus              dwarf_bittern_ixobrychus_sturmii              capped_heron_pilherodius              platalea_leucorodia              picidae_woodpeckers              haliastur_sphenurus              egretta_garzetta              aythya_fuligula              podiceps_cristatus_horned_grebe              arenaria_interpres              brolga_grus_rubicunda              marmaronetta_angustirostris              spectacled_tern_onychoprion_lunatus              circus_pygargus              circus_macrourus              magnirostris_harris_hawk_parabuteo              knot_calidris_canutus              ardea_insignis              larus_canus              acrocephalus_paludicola              rare_lros              aythya_ferina_ferruginous_duck              ixobrychus_cinnamomeus              mycteria_ibis              urubitinga_solitary              megalorynchos              anas_querquedula              lesser_jacana              white_bellied_heron              anas_hottentota              pygmy_cormorant_microcarbo_pygmeus              pernis_ptilorhyncus              barbary_falcon_falco_pelegrinoides              aythya_ferina             

Examples of "pelecanus_onocrotalus"
There were more than 10,000 Caspian terns ("Sterna caspia") in the reserve during the 1980s, and there are also many royal terns ("Thalasseus maximus") and great white pelicans ("Pelecanus onocrotalus").
The great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus") also known as the eastern white pelican, rosy pelican or white pelican is a bird in the pelican family. It breeds from southeastern Europe through Asia and in Africa in swamps and shallow lakes.
The lake area has a large number of wintering waterfowl. Some of the species reported are "Marmaronetta angustirostris", "Podiceps cristatus", "Podiceps nigricollis", "Phalacrocorax carbo", "Pelecanus onocrotalus", "Mergellus albellus" and "Fulica atra". According to a survey 42 bird species have been recorded.
More than 270 species of birds have been recorded at the lake. Important bird species include white-headed duck ("Oxyura leucocephala"), Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia"), greater flamingo ("Phoenicopterus roseus"), plus breeding populations of the vulnerable Dalmatian pelican ("Pelecanus crispus"). Migrating great white pelicans ("Pelecanus onocrotalus") often roost at the lake.
Although the region has seen a reduction in the populations of the large mammals, it is still home to some including the reedbuck and migrating eland. Carnivores found here include lion ("Panthera leo"), leopard ("Panthera pardus"), cheetah ("Acinonyx jubatus"), spotted hyena ("Crocuta crocuta") and side-striped jackal ("Canis adustus"). The floodplains are a haven for migratory waterbirds including pintails, garganey, African openbill ("Anastomus lamelligerus"), saddle-billed stork ("Ephippiorhynchus senegalensis"), wattled crane ("Bugeranus carunculatus"), and great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus").
The Diawling National Park is home to a remarkable variety of birds. The species found here include northern pintail ("Anas acuta"), northern shoveler ("Anas clypeata"), greater flamingo ("Phoenicopterus roseus"), lesser flamingo ("Phoeniconaias minor"), Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia"), African spoonbill ("Platalea alba"), great egret ("Casmerodius albus"), great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), Arabian bustard ("Ardeotis arabs"), pied avocet ("Recurvirostra avosetta"), slender-billed gull ("Larus genei"), Caspian tern ("Sterna caspia"), greater hoopoe-lark ("Alaemon alaudipes") and Sudan golden sparrow ("Passer luteus").
The female is around the same size as the largest individual great white pelicans ("Pelecanus onocrotalus") or Dalmatian pelicans ("P. crispus"), so a male could have been even larger – possibly the largest living or fossil pelican recorded, rivalled only by subfossil remains of a New Zealand pelican that has been described as a subspecies of the Australian pelican ("P. conspicillatus") and a mysterious late Miocene species "Pelecanus odessanus" from the Ukraine.
The listing of these birds does not give any idea of their abundance or status. While some of the birds recorded below are residents, others are passage migrants. Some of these, such as the white stork and the lesser spotted eagle, may pass over Aammiq in flocks of hundreds at a time. Other migrants fly over in far smaller numbers. Species include: pygmy cormorant ("Phalacrocorax pygmeus"), white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), greater flamingo ("Phoenicopterus rubber"), ferruginous duck ("Aythya nyroca"), osprey ("Pandion haliaetus"), Verreaux's eagle ("Aquila verreauxii"), peregrine falcon ("Falco peregrinus"), common crane ("Grus grus"), rock pigeon ("Columba livia").
This type of ecosystem is noted for its variety and large population of birds, some of them very rare. The most important are the tufted duck ("Aythya fuligula", red-crested pochard ("Netta rufina"), mallard ("Anas platyrhynchos"), greylag goose ("Anser anser"), pygmy cormorant ("Microcarbo pygmeus"), purple heron ("Ardea purpurea"), great white egret ("Egretta alba"), little egret ("Egretta garzetta"), eurasian spoonbill("Platalea leucorodia"), great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), Dalmatian pelican ("Pelecanus crispus"), mute swan ("Cygnus olor"), and glossy ibis ("Plegadis falcinellus"). A recent and welcomed newcomer is the pheasant ("Phasianus colchicus").
The depression is a major freshwater basin of Mongolia and contains important wetlands of Central Asia. The wetlands are based on the system of interconnected shallow lakes with wide reed belts within a generally desert steppe. The wetlands support a number of rare migrating birds: Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia"), black stork ("Ciconia nigra"), osprey ("Pandion haliaetus"), white-tailed eagle ("Haliaeetus albicilla"), swan goose ("Cygnopsis cygnoides"), and bar-headed goose ("Anser indicus"). Only a few individuals of great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus") remain in the Great Lakes Basin in Mongolia. They nest in catchment areas of rivers and lakes that have abundant fish and vegetation.
The key list of birds reported by BirdLife International is: garganey ("Anas querquedula"), great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), fox kestrel ("Falco alopex"), pallid harrier ("Circus macrourus"), Savile's bustard ("Eupodotis savilei"), black crowned-crane ("Balearica pavonina"), African collared-dove ("Streptopelia roseogrisea"), Senegal parrot ("Poicephalus senegalus"), red-throated bee-eater ("Merops bulocki"), Sahelian woodpecker ("Dendropicos elachus"), piapiac ("Ptilostomus afer"), Sennar penduline-tit ("Anthoscopus punctifrons"), red-pate cisticola ("Cisticola ruficeps"), river prinia ("Prinia fluviatilis"), Senegal eremomela ("Eremomela pusilla"), purple glossy-starling ("Lamprotornis purpureus"), chestnut-bellied starling ("Lamprotornis pulcher"), black scrub-robin ("Cercotrichas podobe"), chestnut-crowned sparrow-weaver ("Plocepasser superciliosus"), Sudan golden sparrow ("Passer luteus"), bush petronia ("Petronia dentata"), black-rumped waxbill ("Estrilda troglodytes"), and waterbirds
The Great Lakes Hollow, in addition to its saline lakes, contains some of the most important wetlands of Central Asia. The wetlands are based on the system of interconnected shallow lakes with wide reed belts within the steppe. As a key part of the Central Asian Flyway, the wetlands support a number of rare and endangered migrating birds: Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia"), black stork ("Ciconia nigra"), osprey ("Pandion haliaetus"), white-tailed eagle ("Haliaeetus albicilla"), swan goose ("Cygnopsis cygnoides"), bar-headed goose ("Anser indicus"), and white pelican "Pelecanus onocrotalus".
A total of 90 indigenous mammal species have been recorded in the Magaliesberg Biosphere Reserve. These include the klipspringer (Oreotragus oreotragus), sable antelope (Hippotragus niger), leopard (Panthera pardus) and brown hyena (Hyaena brunnea). The bird diversity in the area is exceptional. In total, 46.6% of the bird species recorded in the southern African sub-region are found in the reserve. These include the Cape vulture (Gyps coprotheras), secretary bird (Sagittarius serpentarius), great white pelican (Pelecanus onocrotalus), martial eagle (Polemaetus belliccosus) and African grass-owl (Tyto capensis).
This harsh dry land with little vegetation and small amounts of salty water, when it is present at all, supports little wildlife all year round but is used by a large number of migratory birds. The hypersaline pan supports brine shrimp and a number of extremophile micro-organisms tolerant of the high saline conditions.(C.Michael Hogan. 2010.) In particularly rainy years the Etosha pan becomes a lake approximately 10 cm in depth and becomes a breeding ground for flamingos, which arrive in their thousands, and great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus").
The Atanasovo Lake is one of two salt-water lakes in the Black Sea region and contains rare and representative examples of wetland habitats. It is a hot spot for biodiversity, with many Red-Listed species of plants and animals. It is a well-known bottleneck site for migratory birds, with around 60,000 raptors and 240,000 storks, pelicans and cranes passing over the site and often landing in large numbers for staging. The highest numbers in Europe of migrating White Pelicans ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), Dalmatian Pelicans ("Pelecanus crispus"), Marsh Harriers ("Circus aeruginosus") and Red-footed Falcons ("Falco vespertinus") have been recorded here.
Along with the regions in north such as the Cintra Bay and Dakhla Peninsula, the area is one of the most important wintering grounds for Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia leucorodia"). Breeding birds include white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus"), reed cormorant ("Phalacrocorax africanus"), gull-billed tern ("Gelochelidon nilotica"), Caspian tern ("Hydroprogne caspia"), royal tern ("Sterna maxima") and common tern ("Sterna hirundo"), together with several species or subspecies with an African distribution, such as heron ("Ardea cinerea monicae") and Eurasian spoonbill ("Platalea leucorodia balsaci") and western reef heron ("Egretta gularis") (IUCN, 1987).
The bird sanctuary has about 165 species of birds; the lesser and greater flamingos, great white pelican "(Pelecanus onocrotalus)" and pink-backed pelican "(Pelecanus rufescens)" are the most dominant species, they arrive annually in large numbers as part of their migration during the winter season. Some of the other notable bird species recorded are: avocet, blackwinged stilt "(Himantopus himantopus)", blacksmith lapwing "(Vanellus armatus)", black-necked grebe "(Podiceps nigricollis)", bustards, carmine, darters, African fish eagle "(Haliaeetus vocifer)", geese, korhaans, pied kingfisher "(Ceryle rudis)", black-chested snake-eagle "(Circaetus pectoralis)", blue-cheeked bee-eater "(Merops persicus)", Cape teal "(Anas capensis"), kori bustard "(Ardeotis kori)", Hottentot teal "(Anas hottentota)", martial eagle "(Polemaetus bellicosus)", red-knobbed coot, "(Fulica cristata)", secretarybird "(Sagittarius serpentarius)", spoonbills, and white-faced whistling duck ("Dendrocygna viduata").
This huge bird is by a slight margin the largest of the pelican species and one of the largest living bird species. It measures in length, in weight and in wingspan. Its median weight is around , which makes it perhaps the world's heaviest flying bird species, although the largest individuals among male bustards and swans may be heavier than the largest individual Dalmatian pelican. More recently, six male Dalmatians were found to average and four females , around the same average weight as the great white pelican ("Pelecanus onocrotalus") and slightly lighter than mean body masses from other huge birds such as the trumpeter swan ("Cygnus buccinator") or Andean condor ("Vultur gryphus"). A mean estimated body mass for the Dalmatian pelican of was also published, around the same mass as the afforementioned largest swan and condor. It is either the heaviest or one of the heaviest birds native to Europe, its closest rivals in mass being mute swans ("Cygnus olor") and cinereous vultures ("Aegypius monachus"), which both weigh on average around , followed closely by great white pelicans and the whooper swans ("Cygnus cygnus"). It also appears to have one of the largest wingspans of any living bird, rivaling those of the great albatrosses ("Diomedea" ssp.) and the great white pelican.
In Burkina Faso, as of 2005, 497 bird species of various families, including 35 rare or accidental species, 12 near threatened species, three vulnerable species (lesser kestrel "Falco naumanni", white-headed vulture "Trigonoceps occipitalis" and Beaudouin's snake-eagle "Circaetus beaudouini") and one endangered species (Egyptian vulture "Neophron percnopterus") have been reported. These cover species under several families such as: thirteen of Anatidae, one of Numididae (helmeted guineafowl "Numida meleagris"), six of Phasianidae, one of Podicipedidae, two of Ciconiidae, one of Anhingidae (African darter "Anhinga rufa"), one of Pelecanidae (great white pelican "Pelecanus onocrotalus"), one of Scopidae (hamerkop "Scopus umbretta"), seventeen of Ardeidae, five of Threskiornithidae, one of Pandionidae family (osprey "Pandion haliaetus"), thirty-nine of Accipitridae (mostly eagles, vultures and hawks), one of Sagittariidae (secretary-bird "Sagittarius serpentarius"), eleven of "Falconidae", nine of Rallidae, one of Rallidae (African finfoot "Podica senegalensis"), six of Otididae, one of Gruidae (black crowned-crane "Balearica pavonina"), three of Burhinidae, eleven of Charadriidae, two of Recurvirostridae, two of Jacanidae, eighteen of Scolopacidae, two of Turnicidae, five of Glareolidae, one of Rostratulidae (Greater painted-snipe "Rostratula benghalensis"), eight of Laridae, two of Pteroclidae, thirteen of Columbidae, two of Psittacidae, two of Musophagidae, twelve of Cuculidae (cuckoos), one of Tytonidae (barn owl "Tyto alba"), eight of Strigidae, eight of Apodidae, one of Coliidae (blue-naped mousebird "Urocolius macrourus"), one of Trogonidae (Narina trogon "Apaloderma narina"), nine of Alcedinidae, eight of Meropidae, five of Coraciidae, one of Upupidae (Eurasian hoopoe "Upupa epops", two of Phoeniculidae, four of Bucerotidae, four of Lybiidae, two of Indicatoridae, two of Indicatoridae, nine of Picidae, three of Platysteiridae, two of Prionopidae, nine of Malaconotidae, two of Campephagidae, nine of Laniidae, two of Oriolidae, three of Dicruridae, two of Monarchidae, three of Corvidae, one of Nicatoridae (yellow-spotted nicator "Nicator chloris", nine of Alaudidae, seventeen of Hirundinidae, one of Stenostiridae (African blue-flycatcher "Elminia longicauda"), one of Paridae (white-shouldered black-tit "Parus guineensis"), two of Remizidae, one of Certhiidae (spotted creeper "Salpornis salvadori"), two of Pycnonotidae, four of Phylloscopidae, six of Acrocephalidae, twenty of Cisticolidae, one of Hyliotidae (yellow-bellied hyliota "Hyliota flavigaster"), twenty-seven species of Muscicapidae, three of Turdidae, three of Timaliidae, one of Zosteropidae (African yellow white-eye "Zosterops senegalensis"), nine of Sturnidae, one of Buphagidae (yellow-billed oxpecker "Buphagus africanus"), eight of Motacillidae, four of Emberizidae, three of Fringillidae, three of Passeridae, nineteen of Ploceidae, nineteen of Estrildidae and six of Viduidae.