Synonyms for wagtail_motacilla_alba or Related words with wagtail_motacilla_alba

stork_ciconia_ciconia              citrine_wagtail_motacilla_citreola              grey_wagtail_motacilla_cinerea              tailed_eagle_haliaeetus              headed_duck_oxyura              winged_dove_zenaida              yellow_wagtail_motacilla_flava              crowned_pigeon_patagioenas              motacilla_flava              crowned_hornbill              siberian_stonechat_saxicola_maurus              african_pied_wagtail              savile_bustard              eared_bulbul_pycnonotus_leucotis              isabelline_wheatear_oenanthe_isabellina              motacilla_aguimp_cape              backed_vulture_gyps              white_winged_redstart              robin_cercotrichas_galactotes              pied_bushchat_saxicola_caprata              hooded_wheatear_oenanthe_monacha              africanus_rüppell_vulture_gyps              buff_spotted_flufftail              redstart_phoenicurus_ochruros_common              headed_lapwing_vanellus_albiceps              wagtail_motacilla_alba_citrine              megarhynchos_bluethroat_luscinia_svecica              collared_starling              flufftails_order_gruiformes              winged_potoo              redstart_phoenicurus_ochruros              albicilla              plumed_honeyeater              common_nightingale_luscinia              bellied_antbird              dendrocygna_viduata              faced_heron_egretta              phoenicurus_erythrogaster              saxicola_rubetra_european              wagtail_motacilla_cinerea              fronted_bee_eater              vulture_neophron_percnopterus              atrogularis              crested_elaenia_elaenia_albiceps              scrub_robin_cercotrichas              fire_fronted_serin              order_passeriformes_family_leiothrichidae              throated_flycatcher              throated_swift_aeronautes              stonechat_saxicola_rubicola             

Examples of "wagtail_motacilla_alba"
Yarrell has a number of species named after him, including the birds yellow-faced siskin "Carduelis yarrellii" and Chilean woodstar "Eulidia yarrellii" and the fish Yarrell's blenny "Chirolophis ascanii". The British sub-species of the white wagtail, the pied wagtail "Motacilla alba yarrellii", was also named for him.
Birds which occasionally dwell in Vidyaranyapura are lesser whistling teal, black headed ibis, purple swamphen, red wattled lapwing, white-cheeked barbet, small green barbet, pied wagtail ("Motacilla alba"), egret, little grebe, little cormorant, purple heron, oriental darter, spotted dove, bulbul, night heron, spot-billed duck, sandpiper and whistling duck.
In zoological nomenclature, when a species is split into subspecies, the originally described population is retained as the "nominotypical subspecies" or "nominate subspecies", which repeats the same name as the species. For example, "Motacilla alba alba" (often abbreviated "Motacilla a. alba") is the nominotypical subspecies of the white wagtail ("Motacilla alba").
Species of birds: western capercaillie ("Tetrao urogallus"), white-crowned wheatear ("Oenanthe leucopyga"), red kite ("Milvus milvus"), red-footed falcon ("Falco vespartinus"), white wagtail ("Motacilla alba"), European nightjar ("Caprimulgus europaeus"), rock bunting ("Emberiza cia"), lesser spotted eagle ("Aquila pomarina"), wallcreeper ("Tichodroma muraria"), hoopoe ("Upupa epops"),
The white wagtail ("Motacilla alba") is a small passerine bird in the wagtail family Motacillidae, which also includes the pipits and longclaws. This species breeds in much of Europe and Asia and parts of north Africa. It is resident in the mildest parts of its range, but otherwise migrates to Africa. It has a toehold in Alaska as a scarce breeder. In the British Isles the darker sub-species the pied wagtail ("M. a. yarrellii") predominates.
John Gould and other early writers referred to the species as the black-and-white fantail, although did note the current name. However, "willie wagtail" rapidly became widely accepted sometime after 1916. "Wagtail" is derived from its active behaviour, while the origins of "willie" are obscure. The name had been in use colloquially for the pied subspecies of the white wagtail ("Motacilla alba") on the Isle of Man, and Northern Ireland.
Little grebe, great cormorant, black-crowned night heron, little egret, grey heron, Mandarin duck, mallard, spot-billed duck, Eurasian wigeon, northern pintail, tufted duck, black kite, northern goshawk, Eurasian sparrowhawk, nosuri (Japanese) ("Buteo japonicus"), common moorhen, black-headed gull, European herring gull, Oriental turtle dove, lesser cuckoo, brown hawk-owl, common kingfisher, Japanese green woodpecker, Japanese pygmy woodpecker, barn swallow, common house martin, grey wagtail, "Motacilla alba lugens", brown-eared bulbul, bull-headed shrike, Daurian redstart, pale thrush, Naumann's thrush, Japanese bush warbler, goldcrest, coal tit, varied tit, Japanese tit, Japanese white-eye, meadow bunting, black-faced bunting, hawfinch, Eurasian tree sparrow, white-cheeked starling, azure-winged magpie, carrion crow and jungle crow.
Several species of flora and fauna are considered national symbols. Oak ("Quercus robur", ), and linden ("Tilia cordata", ) are Latvia's national trees and the daisy ("Leucanthemum vulgare", ) its national flower. The white wagtail ("Motacilla alba", ) is Latvia's national bird. Its national insect is the two-spot ladybird ("Adalia bipunctata", ). Amber, fossilized tree resin, is one of Latvia's most important cultural symbols. In ancient times, amber found along the Baltic Sea coast was sought by Vikings as well as traders from Egypt, Greece and the Roman Empire. This led to the development of the Amber Road.
Waders found on the beach include sanderling ("Calidris alba"), dunlin ("Calidris alpina"), ringed plover, and oystercatchers are found on the neighbouring beach park. Brent goose, little stint, and golden plover are sometimes seen. The strandline on the shore contains marine invertebrates, which is a food source for flocks of twite ("Carduelis flavirostris"), linnet ("Carduelis cannabina"), pied wagtail ("Motacilla alba yarrellii"), and, occasionally, snow bunting ("Plectrophenax nivalis"). Eurasian skylark ("Alauda arvensis") and meadow pipit ("Anthus pratensis") are likely sightings and ravens ("Corvus corax") are sometimes seen. Common snipe and jack snipe were both recorded at the site in 2014. Rooks are common and great black-backed gulls are seen in addition to the black-headed and herring gulls.