cedar waxwing

(redirected from Bombycilla cedrorum)
Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia.
Related to Bombycilla cedrorum: cedar waxwing
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for cedar waxwing

widely distributed over temperate North America

References in periodicals archive ?
How do frugivores process fruit--gastrointestinal transit and glucose absorption in cedar waxwings (Bombycilla cedrorum).
Captive trials focused on Cedar Waxwings (Bombycilla cedrorum), one of the most common seed dispersers at our study site and one of the most frugivorous species in North America (Martin et al.
sialis (Linnaeus) eastern I C bluebird Turdus migratorius Linnaeus, I A American robin Family Mimidae (mimic thrushes) Dumetella carolinensis (Linaeus), I C gray catbird Mimus polyglottos (Linnaeus), I C northern mockingbird Toxostoma rufum (Linnaeus), brown I C thrasher Family Sturnidae (starlings) Sturnus vulgaris Linnaeus, I A European starling Family Motacillidae (wagtails and pipits) Anthus rubescens (Tunstall), I R American pipit Family Bombycillidae (waxwings) Bombycilla cedrorum Vieillot, I O cedar waxwing B.
How do frugivores process fruits: gastrointestinal transit and glucose absorption in Cedar Waxwings (Bombycilla cedrorum).
Orchard oriole (Icterus spurious), American robin (Turdus migratorius), cedar waxwing (Bombycilla cedrorum), house sparrow (Passer domesticus) and killdeer (Charadrius vociferous) were only observed in treatment fields, while eastern meadowlark (Sturnella magma) and Baltimore oriole (I.
Cedar Waxwing (Bombycilla cedrorum).--A common summer resident in the Chicago region (Woodruff 1907), Bombycilla cedrorum very likely foraged, and perhaps nested, on the Grand Calumet River floodplain.
eight sites in agriculturally dominated landscapes; [ILLUSTRATION FOR FIGURE 1 OMITTED]) for the American Robin (Turdus migratorius), Cedar Waxwing (Bombycilla cedrorum), Warbling Vireo (Vireo gilvus), Yellow Warbler (Den~ droica petechia), and Back-headed Grosbeak (Pheucticus ludovicianus), the only five open-cup nesting species that were sufficiently abundant in both treatments.