American crow

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  • noun

Synonyms for American crow

common crow of North America

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From "Poem for the American Crow" Swan-lake white, Cardinal red, Blue- Jay blue: the demagogue crushes of birds; oh, you're sick of it-- red and blue like the flashing hands of sirens.
We saw all of these behaviors performed by the crows we observed, and they appear to provoke ants and intensify their swarming; when PH parted the lawn with his fingers where the American Crow had been anting, the ants began to swarm up the grass blades onto his fingers.
West Nile virus strains used for susceptibility studies in carrion and American crows Strain Source Passage history * NY99-4132 American crow (brain) V2 Nea Santa- Culex pipiens mosquito V1 Greece-2010 Italy/2009/FIN Human with neuroinvasive disease V2, C1 Ita09 Human with neuroinvasive disease V1, C1 578/10 Horse (brain) V2, C1 Strain Location Genetic Crow species lineage inoculated NY99-4132 United States 1a Carrion, American Nea Santa- Greece 2 Carrion Greece-2010 Italy/2009/FIN Italy 1a Carrion, American Ita09 Italy 1a Carrion, American 578/10 Hungary 2 Carrion * Viruses were propagated in Vero (V) or C6/36 insect cells (C).
The American Crow uses at least 23 distinct calls to communicate, and there also are crow dialects in different parts of the country.
Here, we present experimental evidence evaluating the effectiveness of raven carcasses or "effigies" in reducing Common Raven and American Crow presence and abundance at Clam Beach, a site where Snowy Plover egg and chick predation by corvids was especially high (Burrell and Colwell 2012; Hardy and Colwell 2012).
Biologic specimens collected from avian carcasses have proven useful in WNV surveillance; the American crow has been a useful sentinel (2,3,18).
It passed by direct bird-to-bird contact in four species--blue jay, American crow, black-billed magpie, and ring-billed gull--Komar says.
Of the 84 avian species recorded, the most frequent were northern cardinal (n = 110), black-capped chickadee (Poecile atricapillus) (n = 109), American robin (n = 103), bluejay (n = 102), and American crow (n = 100).
Soon after the appearance of West Nile virus (WNV) in North America, a number of public health authorities designated the American crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos) a sentinel for WNV detection.
An imprinted, juvenile American crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos) was presented to the Western College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Saskatchewan, for a toe injury.
Bird 113 2002 Bluejay AY185906 Bird 114 2002 Bluejay AY185907 Bird 119 2002 Bluejay AY185908 Bird 123 2002 Hawk AY185909 Bird 135 2002 American crow AY185910 v1151 2002 Culex AY185911 quinquefasciatus Bird 227 2002 Bluejay AY185912 Bird 1519 2003 Bluejay DQ158227 Bird 1574 2003 Bluejay DQ158228 Bird 1576 2003 Bluejay DQ158229 Bird 1461 2003 Bluejay AY712947 Bird 1153 2003 Mourning dove AY712945 Bird 1171 2003 Great-tailed grackle AY712946 Bird 1175 2003 Bluejay DQ158220 Bird 1240 2003 Bluejay DQ158221 Bird 9045 2003 Bluejay DQ158223 Bird 9114 2003 Bluejay DQ158222 v4095 2003 C.
The WNV used was isolated by NWHC in September 1999 from the spinal cord, sciatic nerve, and brain pool of an American crow found dead in the state of New York (strain NY99-35261 -11).
Corvids, including the American Crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos), appear to be most susceptible (5,6), and corvid deaths have subsequently been used as a sentinel to track the spread of the virus (7).
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