3 edition of Species relationships in the avian genus Aimophila found in the catalog.
Species relationships in the avian genus Aimophila
Larry L. Wolf
Bibliography: p. 209-220.
|Statement||by Larry L. Wolf.|
|Series||Ornithological monographs ;, no. 23|
|LC Classifications||QL696.P246 W64|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 220 p. :|
|Number of Pages||220|
|LC Control Number||77073658|
Bird guides once listed the myrtle warbler and Audubon's warbler as distinct species that lived side by side in parts of their ranges. However, recent books describe them as the eastern and western forms of a single species, the yellow-rumped warbler. Taxonomy - Taxonomy - The Linnaean system: Carolus Linnaeus, who is usually regarded as the founder of modern taxonomy and whose books are considered the beginning of modern botanical and zoological nomenclature, drew up rules for assigning names to plants and animals and was the first to use binomial nomenclature consistently (). Although he introduced the standard hierarchy of class.
The Rufous-crowned Sparrow, (Aimophila ruficeps), is a smallish American passerine is primarily found across the Southwestern United States and much of the interior of Mexico, south to the transverse mountain range, and to the Pacific coast to the southwest of the transverse distribution is patchy, with populations often being isolated from each other. OrnithOlOgical MOnOgraphs (Continued on inside back cover) Ornithological Monographs Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila. L. L. Wolf. $ ing both in-print and out-of-print books, please visit the American Ornithologists’ union website at
A classification of the bird species of South America. South American Classification Committee. American Ornithologists' Union. Literature Cited (A-L) (DRAFT: incomplete and not yet consistently formatted) (many references not yet cited in the list) Literature Cited M-Z (click) Back to Main List (click). softcover; research and data oriented document covers 12 species in the genus Aimophila found from the US to Central America; chapters cover species accounts, plumage and molts, generial biology, vocalizations, breeding, nesting, and morphology; 5 maps show ranges of all species, 2 b&w photos show museum skins, 8 photos show sonograms; additional 17 figures and 36 tables.
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Genre/Form: Classification: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Wolf, Larry L. Species relationships in the avian genus Aimophila. [Tampa?]: American Ornithologists' Union, Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila (OM23) Format: Paperback Code: OM23 Condition: New $ Normally: $ You Save: 58%.
23, Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila (), pp. iii-viii, North American Bird Bander; North American Birds; Occasional Papers of the Museum of Zoology; Ohio Cardinal; Ontario Birds; Oriole; Ornithological Ephemera; Ornithological Monographs; Ornitología Neotropical; Pacific Coast Avifauna; Royal Air Force Ornithological Society Newsletter; Studies in Avian Biology; Texas Ornithological Society.
Most vocalizations were recorded by the author. Program notes, including durations of calls, taping dates and locations, listed on container. Bird songs; narrated by J.W. Hardy. Produced in the Bioacoustic Laboratory, Department of Natural Sciences, Florida State Museum, University of Florida.
The avian genus Saxicola is distributed throughout Africa, Asia, Europe and various islands across Oceania. Despite the fact that the group has great potential as a model to test evolutionary hypotheses due to the extensive variability in life history patterns recorded between and within species, the phylogenetic relationships among species Cited by: Nucleotide sequences for bp of the mitochondrial cytochromebgene were used to determine the molecular evolutionary relationships of species in the cosmopolitan avian enetic analysis of these mtDNA sequences supported four major clades within the genus: (1) the small-bodied African pipits, (2) a largely Palearctic clade, (3) a Cited by: Avian-Habitat Relationships: A Literature Review and Assessment, Final Report EXECUTIVE SUMMARY The main goal of this review and assessment is to identify how bird survey data collected along the Yellowstone River can best be used to inform future Yellowstone River Conservation District Council Cumulative Effects analyses.
Ascaridia platyceri was the most common ascarid species to be identified frequently in Psittaciformes imported into Canada (Webster, ). Dealing with Health Problems Cannibalism is a common behavioral problem in many avian species reared under artificial conditions.
The vice can File Size: KB. Aimophila is a genus of American derivation of the genus name is from aimos/αιμος "thicket" and phila/φιλα "loving".
Some species that were formerly classified in Aimophila are now considered to be in the genus Peucaea. Species in taxonomic orderClass: Aves. Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila. Modeling Approaches in Avian Conservation Copies of Ornithological Monographs are available from Buteo Books, Laurel Road.
Modeling approaches in avian conservation and the role of field biologists. Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila. and books that present our results from. Species Relationships in the Avian Genus Aimophila, by Larry L. Wolf. viii + pp., 17 text figures + 10 plates, long-play phono disc album.
Price $ ($ to AOU mem-bers). Land Bird Communities of Grand Bahama Island: The Structure and Dynamics. Juan Areta and his colleagues focused on Rhynchospiza sparrows, a group of striped passerines that used to be included in the genus Aimophila. Currently, the genus Rhynchospiza comprises two species: the Tumbes Sparrow (R.
stolzmanni) and the Stripe-crowned Sparrow (R. strigiceps). Recently I explored some of the recent AOU species splits by comparing birdsongs. Today I want to look at a genus that the AOU dramatically chopped and reshuffled: the sparrow genus Aimophila.
Aimophila has long troubled taxonomists. On the one hand, it has traditionally included certain pairs of species — for example, Cassin’s and Botteri’s Sparrows, or Rufous-crowned and Rusty. Genus: Aimophila Species: Name. Aimophila Swainson, Typus. Aimophila rufescens (Swainson, ) References.
On the natural history and classification of birds 2: Create a book; Download as PDF; Printable version; Tools What links here; Related changes; Upload file.
A comparative study of the members of the genus Aimophila (Wolf, L. Species relationships in the avian genus Aimophila. Ornithological Monographs Close 17), which then included the Bachman's Sparrow, improved our understanding of these species.
The electrophcrctic profiles of the egg‐white proteins of species of non‐passerines and at least species of passerines have been studied. This paper is concerned primarily with the non‐passerines. Protein structure is genetically determined and tends to be phylogenetically more conservative than most other characters used in by: Abstract.
Song has been used widely in the systematic study of bird species and their relationships in the past two decades. The similarity of songs among different populations provides a test of the species identity of isolated or remote by: One of the more widely distributed Aimophila sparrows, the Rufous-crowned Sparrow is a locally common resident of dry hillsides and canyons of the southwestern United States and Mexico.
Its shy, secretive habits and predilection for inaccessible, rocky, brush-covered slopes make this species difficult to observe. Juan Areta and his colleagues focused on Rhynchospiza sparrows, a group of striped passerines that used to be included in the genus Aimophila.
Currently, the genus Rhynchospiza comprises two species: the Tumbes Sparrow (R. stolzmanni) and .Payne, R. B. Song mimicry and species relationships among the west African pale-winged indigobirds. Auk Wolf, L. L. Species relationships in the avian genus Aimophila.
Orn. Monogr. back to top Storer, R. W. Type specimens of birds in the collections of the University of Michigan Museum of Zoology. Misc.Wolf LL. Species relationship in the avian genus Aimophila. Ornithol. Monog. ; – Yang J, Swenson NG, Cao M, Chuyong GB, Ewango CEN, Howe R, et al.
A phylogenetic perspective on the individual species-area relationship in temperate and tropical tree communities. PLoS ONE. doi: / [PMC free article]Cited by: 7.