Synonyms for tringa_melanoleuca or Related words with tringa_melanoleuca

tringa_stagnatilis              alpina_ruff              rare_lros              macularia_ruddy              interpres_sanderling_calidris_alba              elanus_caeruleus_scissor_tailed              knot_calidris_canutus              limosa_fedoa              spectacled_tern_onychoprion_lunatus              fuscatus_whiskered_tern_chlidonias              acrocephalus_melanopogon              capped_heron_pilherodius              charadrius_leschenaultii_oriental              tringa_guttifer              charadrius_asiaticus              anas_querquedula              calidris_pusilla              genei_mediterranean              strigiformes_tytonidae              coryphospingus              parus_palustris              tern_hydroprogne_caspia              oenanthe_pleschanka              willet_tringa_semipalmata              charadrius_veredus              falcinellus_ruff              chloris_chloris_eurasian_siskin              locustella_fasciolata              anas_hottentota              calidris_temminckii              parus_cristatus              bicolored_hawk_accipiter_bicolor              decaocto_laughing_dove_spilopelia              teal_marmaronetta_angustirostris              xenus_cinereus              vulture_aegypius_monachus              tiny_hawk_accipiter              whinchat_saxicola_rubetra_european              alcinus_black_shouldered_kite              tringa_flavipes              nordmann_greenshank_tringa_guttifer              brolga_grus_rubicunda              petrel_procellaria_cinerea              limosa_haemastica              circus_macrourus              semirufa_mosque_swallow_cecropis              gray_tailed_tattler              concolor_eurasian              streptopelia_turtur_oriental              billed_tern_gelochelidon_nilotica             

Examples of "tringa_melanoleuca"
marsh hawks, western sandpipers, loons, seagulls, peregrine falcons, ducks, geese, great blue herons, golden eagles, pheasants (stocked), dunlin, phoebe, least sandpiper, greater yellowlegs ("Tringa melanoleuca"), black-bellied plovers ("Pluvialis squatarola"). and short-eared owl. The Audubon Society has identified the area as a major stop on the Pacific Flyway.
The greater yellowlegs ("Tringa melanoleuca") is a large North American shorebird. The genus name "Tringa" is the New Latin name given to the green sandpiper by Aldrovandus in 1599 based on Ancient Greek "trungas", a thrush-sized, white-rumped, tail-bobbing wading bird mentioned by Aristotle. The specific " melanoleuca" is from Ancient Greek "melas", "black", and "leukos", "white".
The reserve is used by many migratory birds including American flamingo (Phoenicopterus ruber), American yellow warbler (Setophaga petechia), laughing gull (Leucophaeus atricilla), semipalmated plover (Charadrius semipalmatus), greater yellowlegs (Tringa melanoleuca), osprey (Pandion haliaetus), spotted sandpiper (Actitis macularius}, peregrine falcon (Falco peregrinus), ruddy turnstone (Arenaria interpres), sanderling (Calidris alba), semipalmated sandpiper (Calidris pusilla), least tern (Sternula antillarum), common tern (Sterna hirundo), yellow-billed cuckoo (Coccyzus americanus), black-billed cuckoo (Coccyzus erythropthalmus) and barn swallow (Hirundo rustica).
The branches of mangroves serve as roosts and rookeries for coastal and wading birds, such as the brown pelican ("Oelicanus occidentalis"), roseate spoonbill ("Ajajia ajaia"), frigatebird ("Fregata magnificans"), double-crested cormorant ("Phalacrocorax carbo"), belted kingfisher ("Megaceryle alcyon"), brown noddy ("Anous stolidus"), great white heron and Wurdemann's heron, color phases of the great blue heron ("Adrea herodias"), osprey ("Pandion haliaetus"), snowy egret ("Egretta thula"), green heron ("Butorides striatus"), reddish egret ("Dichromanassa rufescens") and greater yellowlegs ("Tringa melanoleuca").
Southern coastal Maine is a migration and staging area for much of the North American shorebird population. Thousands of shorebirds feed along coastal beaches and mudflats as they migrate through the state. Biddeford Pool serves as one of the top shorebird staging areas in southern Maine. The most common species observed in the autumn include semipalmated plover ("Charadrius semipalmatus"), black-bellied plover ("Pluvialis squatarola"), least sandpiper ("Calidris minutilla"), greater yellowlegs ("Tringa melanoleuca"), short-billed dowitcher ("Limnodromus griseus"), and semipalmated sandpiper ("Calidris pusilla"). These species and others typically feed in the mudflats at low tide. Most shorebirds feed in salt pannes and roost in pannes and adjacent upland areas during high tides.
Across Saskatchewan there are breeding, wintering, migration, breeding and wintering, and summering ("non-breeding") grounds for 414 species of birds.("recorded 1998") migrants follow flyways which can be determined by banding. owls, grouse, and finches overwinter in the province. Bird species which can be found in the northern Taiga Shield ecozone, Selwyn Lake Upland ecoregion, include Harris's sparrow ("Zonotrichia querula,"), pine grosbeak, ("Pinicola enucleator"), grey-cheeked thrush, Catharus minimus, tree sparrow ("Passer montanus"), spruce grouse ("Dendragapus canadensis"), willow ptarmigan ("Lagopus lagopus"), sandhill crane ("Grus canadensis"), waterfowl and . As a part of the Tazin Lake Upland, prominent birds are common loon, greater yellowlegs ("Tringa melanoleuca"), white-crowned sparrow ("Zonotrichia leucophrys") and golden eagle ("Aquila chrysaetos").