Accipiter cooperii

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  • noun

Synonyms for Accipiter cooperii

bluish-grey North American hawk having a darting flight

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
An assessment of exposure and effects of persistent organic pollutants in an urban Cooper's hawk (Accipiter cooperii) population.
Genetic and morphological divergence among Cooper's Hawk (Accipiter cooperii) populations breeding in north-central and western North America.
Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii) breed throughout the United States, southern Canada, and northern Mexico.
First nesting of Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii) in New York City since 1955.
Existing information suggests that the disease is most prevalent in young birds, and differential susceptibility to trichomoniasis among individuals in different age groups was documented in Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii) nesting in Tucson, Arizona.
Common potential predators of juvenile songbirds in the Mount Trumbull area included Cooper's hawk (Accipiter cooperii), northern goshawk (Accipiter gentilis), common raven (Coreus corax), red fox (Vulpes vulpes), and rock squirrel (Spermophilus variegatus)
Siete especies son consideradas en alguna categoria de riesgo en la Norma Oficial Mexicana 059 (SEMARNAT 2002): 1 amenazada (Catharus frantzii) y 6 sujetas a proteccion especial (Dendrortyx macroura, Accipiter cooperii, Nyctiphrynus mcleodii, Picoides arizonae [stricklandi en la NOM-059], Cinclus mexicanus y Myadestes occidentalis).
argentatus), Black-crowned Night Heron (Nycticorax nycticorax), Sandhill Crane (Grus canadensis), Guanay Cormorant (Phalacrocorax bougainvillea), Blyth's Tragopan (Tragopan blythi), Bald Eagle (Haliaeetus leucocephalus), American Kestrel (Falco sparverius), Broad-winged Hawk (Buteo platypterus), Cooper's Hawk (Accipiter cooperii), Merlin (Falco columbarius), and American Robin (Turdus migratorius).
Reference hematologic parameters have been published for multiple species of raptors found in North America, including peregrine falcons (Falco peregrinus), (2,7,13) gyrfalcons (Falco rusticolus), (7,14) sharp-shinned hawks (Accipiter striatus), (1,15) Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii) (COHA), (1,6) bald eagles (Haliaeetus leucocephalus) (BAEA), (9,16-18) golden eagles (Aquila chrysaetos), (17) California condors (Gymnogyps californianus), (5) red-tailed hawks (Buteo jamaicensis) (RTHA), (11,17,19) Harris's hawks (Parabuteo unicinctus), (13,17) Swainson's hawks (Buteo swainsoni), (10) barn owls (Tyto alba), (12,18) and great-horned owls (Bubo virginianus) (GHOW).
Hemograms and hematozoa of sharp-shinned (Accipiter striatus) and Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii) captured during spring migration in northern New York.
During that period, WN virus was isolated from 72 of 86 crows; a Cooper's Hawk, Accipiter cooperii; and a Sandhill Crane, Grus canadensis, housed at a local zoo (1,2).
From 354 samples, 88% of 42 adult Cooper's hawks (Accipiter cooperii), 2.1% of 96 nestling Cooper's hawks, 9.2% of 141 nestling red-tailed hawks (Buteojamaicensis), and 12% of 73 nestling great horned owls (Bubo virginianus) tested positive for WNV antibodies by the constant virus-serum dilution neutralization test.